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Just how bad is the gender gap?


America's gender gap is a huge issue for politicians and activists, but what do actual everyday workers have to say about the inequality of men and women in the workplace?

According to a new CareerBuilder survey, 55 percent of workers don't believe men and women are paid equally for the same job, and 51 percent don't think they're given the same career advancement opportunities.

Indeed, when looking at salary breakdowns, the survey data shows that there is a discrepancy between men's and women's annual take-homes.

Earn less than $35,000

  • Men – 23 percent
  • Women – 47 percent

Earn $50,000 or more

  • Men – 49 percent
  • Women – 25 percent

Earn $100,000 or more

  • Men – 14 percent
  • Women – 5 percent

Unsurprisingly, women are more aware of this inequality than their male counterparts. Only 35 percent of women believe there's equal pay between genders (compared to 56 percent of men) and 39 percent of women say there are equal opportunities for advancement (compared to 60 percent of men).

Moving up

While much of the survey data indicates that men get more career advancement opportunities than women, it also shows that women may be less interested in such opportunities.

Only 19 percent of women say they would want their boss' job, compared to 27 percent of men. Similarly, 65 percent of women say they don't aspire to hold a leadership position, while 58 percent of men say the same.

There are indications of progress. The survey reveals that younger workers are more likely to believe that men and women are on equal footing in the office:

  • 18-24: 61 percent
  • 25-34: 50 percent
  • 35-44: 40 percent
  • 45-54: 46 percent
  • 55-plus: 46 percent

Still satisfied

Despite the apparent inequality, men and women find themselves on equal ground when it comes to job satisfaction. Sixty-four percent of women say they are satisfied or very satisfied with their job overall, and 63 percent of men say the same.

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