Until now women in Iceland have earned an average 19 percent less than their male colleagues. But those days are over. A new law makes equal pay for equal work a must in the country - irrespective of gender, ethnicity, sexuality or nationality.
Swiss activists and union members took to the streets of Bern to demand equal pay for women and more transparency from companies. A possible one-day women's strike, similar to the one held in 1991, is on the cards.
Women earn on average 21 percent less than men in Germany, making March 18 the country’s Equal Pay Day. It’s a symbolic representation of a very real discrepancy. Here’s what you need to know about the occasion.
Gender inequality was seemingly enshrined into Germany's reunification treaty, leaving divorced women from the former East living their retirement in poverty. But with a new government comes new hope.
The World Economic Forum has said that it will take 217 years until women have equal pay and representation in the workplace. It's the second year that the organization has recorded worsening economic inequality.
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