Many Americans see new difficulties for men in workplace interactions and little effect on women's career opportunities amid the increased focus on sexual harassment and assault.
Read key findings about gender gains and gaps in America.
The American workplace remains segregated by gender, and women in majority-male workplaces are more likely than other women to report gender discrimination.
Allegations about sexual misconduct by prominent men in politics, entertainment, media and other industries have reverberated across the United States in recent months, drawing attention to issues of gender equality in the workplace and in broader American society.
About four-in-ten working U.S. women say they have faced discrimination on the job because of their gender. They report a broad array of personal experiences.
Women in the U.S. are substantially more likely than men to say gender discrimination is a major problem in the technology industry.
In the U.S., four-in-ten women and roughly a quarter of adults ages 65 and older say they play video games at least sometimes.
By comparison, just 3% say women shouldn’t be able to take any type of maternity leave.
Many Americans support paid family and medical leave, and most supporters say employers should cover the costs.
One hundred years after Jeannette Rankin became the first female member of the U.S. Congress, women remain underrepresented in political and business leadership.