Agree:

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Tucker Carlson American political commentator for Fox News

If you adjust for the amount of uninterrupted time people spend in the workplace, women make more than men in almost every category
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Hanna Rosin American author and writer

The Bureau of Labor Department statistics show that the median earnings of full-time female workers is 77 percent of the median earnings of full-time male workers. But that is very different than “77 cents on the dollar for doing the same work as men
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Mark J. Perry Mark Joseph Perry is an American economist and professor of economics and finance

Once education, marital status and occupations are considered, the 'gender wage gap' all but disappears
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Diana Furchtgott-R Senior Fellow and Director, @Economics21 @ManhattanInst. Former Chief Economist, US Labor Depa

Women Already Have Equal Pay
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Claudia Goldin Henry Lee Professor of Economics at Harvard University

Does that mean that women are receiving lower pay for equal work? That is possibly the case in certain places, but by and large, it’s not that. Women often take jobs that have different characteristics, different amenities. You find that the biggest wage gaps are in the corporate, the financial sectors, also law, and the health occupations in which there is a high fraction of ownership, of self-e... See More

Disagree:

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The Economist Weekly magazine-format newspaper

Overall, women earn on average 79% of what men do, but this gap can be almost entirely explained by the fact that men are more likely to do highly paid jobs—not because they are paid more than women doing the same work. In Britain, France and Germany, for example, around 80-90% of executive jobs, and less than two-thirds of clerical jobs, are held by men. Closing the gender pay gap will therefore ... See More
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US Labor Department US Labor Department

The gender earnings ratio (women’s earnings as a percentage of men’s) for full-time, year-round workers improved from 60.2 percent in 1980 to 79.6 percent in 2015. Progress towards closing the disparity between women’s and men’s earnings was greatest during the 1980s, but slowed during the 1990s and 2000s
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Pew Research Center Nonpartisan American "fact tank"

The gender gap in pay has narrowed since 1980, particularly among younger workers, but it still persists
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AAUW 💁🏾💁💁🏻We're training the next generation of leaders at our National Conference for College Wome

At the rate of change between 1960 and 2015, women are expected to reach pay equity with men in 2059. But even that slow progress has stalled in recent years
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