In 2017, the world watched as the U.S. Supreme Court struck down a key provision of the Equal Pay Act, saying the law did not adequately protect women.
The court also said it was not binding on the states, which have their own laws protecting equal pay.
Since then, the U,S.
has had a number of high-profile court cases on equal pay, including one against Walmart that led to a settlement in 2015.
The government is also moving to ensure equal pay for women in some areas of the government.
The Department of Labor (DOL) recently proposed a new wage gap bill that would raise the federal minimum wage to $15 per hour by 2021.
However, it faces opposition from many lawmakers, who say the bill would only help corporations.
And many states have already taken steps to ensure women are paid at least as much as men.
In 2017 the United States had one of the highest female labor force participation rates in the world, according to a U.N. report.
And in 2017, U.K. Prime Minister Theresa May pledged to increase the minimum wage for workers under 25 to £10 per hour over five years.
The U. S. has also seen progress in women’s economic empowerment, and there are more than 400,000 female college students in the U’s workforce.
But as a whole, women’s wages remain stagnant.
The Bureau of Labor Statistics says the U tol lagged behind other developed countries in raising the national minimum wage, and some states have set their own minimum wages.
The National Women’s Law Center reports that the minimum annual wage in New Jersey was $13.70 in 2016, and the rate is $11.65 in California, $9.45 in New York, $8.60 in Texas, $7.70 on the coasts, and $6.20 in Maryland.
The average hourly wage for full-time workers in the country is $26.34, according the BLS.
The report notes that many women working full time earn $25 or less, but the average wage for women working part time is $17.32.
The wage gap is widening, as more women start jobs at lower pay levels, the BSA says.
The most recent data from the Bureau of Labour Statistics shows that women working in certain occupations have a lower hourly wage than men.
For example, a recent survey of more than 1,000 salaried workers in manufacturing, construction, and retail found that women were paid $8 less than men in all but one occupation in 2016.
In 2016, women were over 50 percent of salarying workers, but they made up only 12 percent of the workforce, according a 2016 BLS report.