Disney Reports 22% Pay Gap in Favor of Men in Britain, NBCU a Gap of 3.2%

At latest count in Britain, Disney has reported a pay gap of 22 percent in favor of men while NBC Universal has reported a pay gap of 3.2 percent in favor of women. That’s right, there’s a pay gap in favor of women. It’s not humongous but then women were never asking for an enormous pay gap between themselves and men, simply an equal amount of pay that reflects merit and work done, not anything else. While there is still a substantial pay gap in Disney it’s heartening to see that NBCU has made some serious headway in making sure that men and women are paid as close to equal as possible. Whether that equality will last or if it will ever really happen isn’t known yet but as of hearing about these numbers Disney has made it known that the percentages on its side might even be a bit lower when it comes to favoring men.

At this point and time a lot of companies are attempting to do what they can in order to decrease the disparity in pay and bonuses between men and women, but the going is still fairly slow.  At Disney for example bonuses for men still easily outstrip those given to women, which is something that desperately needs to change if there’s going to be any chance that things will come to an even keel. The idea of equal pay is something that should have been implemented years before in accordance with more women entering the workforce and more single mothers needing that equal pay in order to avoid having to have more than one job to support their families. In fact as it’s always been the only thing that should ever keep a person from success is their lack of experience, education, or ability to adapt to a job.

The fact that gender all on its own is used to determine how a person gets paid is about as ridiculous an idea as anything that’s ever come along in a discriminatory manner, but it’s been real for a very long time. Disney and NBCU are doing their best to bring things back to level between men and women but as mentioned just above there are only a few things that should manage to hold anyone back regardless of gender. Education is key in some positions as it determines if someone has been through the necessary training to perform the job required. Of course some education can be gained on the job and other positions might not need it. Experience is another key factor however since in many jobs it doesn’t pay to have someone that doesn’t know what they’re doing at the helm. Then there’s the ability to adapt to the job. Simple as can be, if you can’t cut it then you don’t need to be there in the first place.

Women deserve equal pay for equal work, but if any of those factors are holding them back then the equal pay kind of becomes null and void.

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