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By The Numbers gives you all our data charts in one place. Easy to search for exactly what you are looking for, and easy to download code to use to embed the charts on your website.
Quick Takes summarize the current data on a particular topic.
Pyramids depict the percentage of women up and down the corporate ladder for a variety of industries and countries.
- Women CEOs of the S&P 500
- Women CEOs and Heads of the TSX 60
- Quick Take: Statistical Overview of Women in the Workplace
- Catalyst Census
- The Business Case for Women in Leadership
- The Bottom Line: Connecting Corporate Performance and Gender Diversity shows that companies with the highest representation of women on their top management teams, on average, experienced better financial performance than companies with the lowest women’s representation.
- The Bottom Line: Corporate Performance and Women's Representation on Boards shows that financial measures excel at those Fortune 500 companies where women board directors serve.
- The Bottom Line: Corporate Performance and Women’s Representation on Boards (2004–2008) shows that companies with the most women board directors (WBD) outperform those with the least on ROS by 16 percent.
- Women in the Pipeline
- Pipeline's Broken Promise shows that women MBAs start at lower levels than men, make on average $4,600 less in their initial jobs, and continue to be outpaced by men in rank and salary growth.
- The Myth of the Ideal Worker: Does Doing All the Right Things Really Get Women Ahead? finds that when women did all the things they have been told will help them get ahead—using the same tactics as men—they still advanced less than their male counterparts and had slower pay growth.
- Sponsoring Women to Success finds that sponsorship is key to advancing high performers and gives them greater opportunities to excel through skill development and increased visibility.
- Leaders Pay it Forward shows that women MBAs are more likely than men to develop other talent.
Mentoring: Necessary But Insufficient for Advancement reveals that having a mentor before starting a first post-M.B.A. job results in greater compensation and a higher-level position—but the payoff is greater for men than for women.
Tia T. Gordon, Vice President, Communications, New York, +1 646 640 1375