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4 Advantages Women have that men don't!


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Income inequality between the 1 percent and remaining 99 percent of the American population has been on the rise since the 1980s, with the top 1 percent owning more wealth than the country's bottom 90 percent.


In 2016, the U.S. median household income was $51,000, while households in the top 1 percent earned a minimum of $845,000, according to the 2016 Survey of Consumer Finances.


Married women, on the other hand, had much higher odds, largely due to their spouse's incomes. They were 991 percent more likely than single women to be in the top 1 percent, compared to married men at 71 percent.


Men still dominate high-paying fields like finance, consulting and law, are more likely to start their own businesses than women and have more opportunity to rise up corporate ranks




Only Asian women make comparably more than white men when data are controlled for compensable factors ($1.03 to every $1 white men make).


This has been consistently true for years and a propagator of the “model minority” stereotype that assumes Asians are smarter, better educated, or harder working than other people, which can be used to discount racism against Asians.


The model minority myth also fails to acknowledge that Asians are a diverse population and that some Asian minorities experience wider pay gaps than the general Asian population.







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