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The Well-Being of Women in Utah in 2019

The percentage of women working part-time in Utah is still the highest in the nation. Business ownership and representation in professional and managerial positions among Utah women are also increasing, more Utah women now live above the poverty line, and women in Utah have made great strides in education attainment; however, the progress in these areas is markedly different when race and ethnicity are taken into account.

By |2020-08-27T01:31:27-04:00August 12, 2019|Fact Sheet, Status of Women|0 Comments

Women of Color in Economics and Sociology: Poor Climate, Unequal Treatment, and Lack of Legitimacy

A recent survey by the American Economics’ Association (AEA), for example, revealed widespread gender and racial discrimination in the field, with nearly half of women reporting unequal treatment, including sexual harassment and failure to take their work seriously (American Economic Association 2019).

By |2020-08-10T03:21:09-04:00August 6, 2019|Briefing Paper, Race, Ethnicity, Gender, and Economy|Comments Off on Women of Color in Economics and Sociology: Poor Climate, Unequal Treatment, and Lack of Legitimacy

The Economic Effects of Abortion Access: A Review of the Evidence (Fact Sheet)

Deciding whether and when to have a child is central to a woman’s economic well-being. It has implications for continuing education and joining the workforce, which can affect other long-term economic outcomes. As threats to abortion access increase and widen existing disparities, it is crucial to examine the range of economic effects that can result from this changing landscape.

By |2020-08-10T02:49:48-04:00July 18, 2019|Center on the Economics of Reproductive Health, Fact Sheet|Comments Off on The Economic Effects of Abortion Access: A Review of the Evidence (Fact Sheet)

The Economic Effects of Abortion Access: A Review of the Evidence

Deciding whether and when to have a child is central to a woman’s economic well-being. It has implications for continuing education and joining the workforce, which can affect other long-term economic outcomes. As threats to abortion access increase and widen existing disparities, it is crucial to examine the range of economic effects that can result from this changing landscape.

By |2020-08-10T02:49:45-04:00July 18, 2019|Center on the Economics of Reproductive Health, Fact Sheet|Comments Off on The Economic Effects of Abortion Access: A Review of the Evidence

The Status of Women in North Carolina: Health & Wellness

This report provides information on the health, well-being, and reproductive rights of women in North Carolina, including differences by race and ethnicity and by county where data are available.

By |2020-08-27T01:32:11-04:00June 25, 2019|Report, Status of Women|Comments Off on The Status of Women in North Carolina: Health & Wellness

Access to Paid Sick Time in Bernalillo County, New Mexico

Approximately 35 percent of workers living in Bernalillo County, New Mexico, lack paid sick time, and among those, low-income and part-time workers are especially unlikely to be covered. Access to paid sick time promotes safe and healthy work environments by reducing the spread of illness[1] and preventing workplace injuries.

Work Supports for Adult Health: The Role of Paid Family and Medical Leave

Many Americans struggle to balance work and caregiving responsibilities. As the United States population ages — with the U.S. Census Bureau projecting that by 2035 those 65 and older will outnumber the youth for the first time in history – the number of men and women who are providing care for someone age 65 and older will continue to increase. In addition, one in seven people live with an adult with a disability.

By |2020-10-12T01:03:55-04:00May 31, 2019|Presentation|Comments Off on Work Supports for Adult Health: The Role of Paid Family and Medical Leave

Women, Automation, and the Future of Work (Executive Summary)

According to Women, Automation, and the Future of Work, an Institute for Women’s Policy Research (IWPR) report, technological change will affect men and women differently in a number of ways. The first study of its kind in the United States, this report estimates the risk of automation across occupations by gender and presents a comprehensive picture of what we know—and what we don’t—about how the future of work will affect women workers.

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