Here is what Center surveys show about American moms’ experiences juggling work and parenting responsibilities during the COVID-19 outbreak.
Among adults 25 and older who have no education beyond high school, more women have left the labor force than men.
Hiring by the self-employed has fallen since 2019, with the cutbacks emanating mainly from businesses run by men.
The share of mothers who said it would be best for them to work full time dropped from 51% to 44% between 2019 and 2020.
A report detailing allegations against Gov. Andrew Cuomo is prompting a renewed conversation about workplace harassment and abuse in the U.S.
In 2020, women earned 84% of what men earned, our analysis of median hourly earnings of both full- and part-time workers found.
The higher education pipeline suggests a long path is ahead for increasing diversity, especially in fields like computing and engineering.
The pandemic has presented challenges and obstacles for many Americans, but one group has been getting a lot of attention lately: moms.
52% of employed parents with children younger than 12 say it has been difficult to handle child care responsibilities during the pandemic.
The abrupt closure of many offices and workplaces this past spring ushered in a new era of remote work for millions of employed Americans and may portend a significant shift in the way a large segment of the workforce operates in the future.