When women don’t get credit for their work, it impacts career prospects. Prof Madeline Heilman summaries her work and offers five suggestions on what women can do when working in groups to get their fair share of credit. Click for more
There’s an interesting symbolism (and some irony) in selecting the month of March to celebrate women. March embodies change. Winter recedes and the equinox heralds a new season. Clocks spring ahead. Check out our March Newsletter.
According to a recent study by the OECD, women in advanced economies spend an average of 4.5 hours in unpaid work daily, compared with about two hours for men. It is much higher in developing nations. For more information, click here.
There is new support for enacting paid family leave in the U.S., one of the a couple nations yet to offer this benefit for women and families. Hillary Clinton, New York Governor Cuomo are among the officials getting behind this initiative. Check out our Feminomics video on this important issue.
Our Nov. update shares the good news (and numbers) about a new generation of women in sports. They are redefining female physicality and teaching us how to be relentless in achieving our goals. MORE:
A new study from New York City Dept. of Consumer Affairs confirms what many long suspected: from scooters to shampoo, everyday goods for women and girls cost more. MORE:
Our Dec. Newsletter says goodbye to zero interest rates, shares highlights from “The Women’s List” which explores 15 trailblazers, and 365 grateful – a photographer’s personal project which gave her a new attitude and career. MORE:
Think if you pay your bills on time your credit is good? Think again. Feminomics talks with Terri Williams for Investopedia about what’s actually in your report and how this information is used. MORE:
With Women’s History Month just underway, our March Newsletter looks at the state of play for “Fem-Nominal” women in the US. Recent studies and surveys of attitudes and output in Congress, corporations, and the media indicate there is progress to report. Click for more.
A recent survey by Pew Research Center finds significant benefits to female leaders in business and politics. Not surprisingly, half of women surveyed (and roughly one in three men) agree that double standards and cultural norms have held women back. Click here for the study.