By Grace Donnelly

The current rate of growth indicates that women won’t pull even with men until 2059, according to analysis by the Institute for Women’s Policy Research.

The good news is that women’s wages have returned to 2007 pre-recession levels. Though the last few years of stagnation in men’s earnings means men working full-time still haven’t reached pre-crisis wages.

In 2016, women’s average earnings were $41,554 compared to men’s $51,640 average yearly wages.

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