Inside the Beltway, the debate continues to rage over the smartest way to spur growth. Tax cuts? Tax hikes? Investing in infrastructure? Better regulations? Print more money?
But none of these are the answer, according to a new report from the Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development, a group of 34... Read More »
The gender pay gap is an enduring fact of American life. Many say that's due to the enduring responsibilities of motherhood, which lead to women taking more time off than men to care for the kids. But according to a new report from the American Association of University Women, just a year out of college, the... Read More »
It seems like every other week there is another study examining the persistent wage gap between male and female workers in America. Female workers still earn, on average, 77 percent of what men earn for the exact same work in a year, a stat that has remained unchanged since 2005, according to the U.S. Census.... Read More »
For young women, it's more important that their work is fun than lucrative, according to a survey by the New Work Project. Young men, in contrast, want fun and money in equal measure. But when women hit 35, priorities change. Women in their career boom-years place fun at the same level as salary, just like men... Read More »
According to recent census data, on average women with a bachelor's degree still earn close to $20,000 less than men with same level of education. Many wonder why this is the case, especially now when the number of women in college outnumber men.
AOL Jobs recently interviewed Jennifer W. Allyn, managing... Read More »
According to a new report from the research firm Reach Advisors, U.S. women who are single, childless, between the ages of 22 and 30, and live in large cities earn on average 8% more than their male counterparts. In Atlanta and Memphis, the differential is as high as 20% and in New York and San Francisco it is... Read More »
Many discoveries are made by mistake. Penicillin. Rubber. Even Post-it Notes.
Here's one more: unintended results from business school researchers have provided more insight into the decades-old discussion of why men earn more than women.
Kevin Clark and Patrick Maggitti of Villanova University and Holly Slay of... Read More »