The most recent survey of women journalists finds that the gender pay gap for male journalists is much greater than for female ones.
The gender pay inequality gap for journalists is larger than the gender wage gap for all women reporters and editors.
It is also larger than that for all men journalists and editors in the United States.
The report by The New York Times and Vox shows that the most recent pay gap data for female reporters was $1,600 a year, compared to $1.50 for male reporters.
That’s about 10 percent of the gap.
The pay gap is larger for male than female journalists.
But the gap is smaller for female than male editors.
For example, the gender-wage gap for women editors is about 10.5 percent, or $1 million a year.
That is about 30 percent of a gap of more than $200 million that male editors have.
The gap is greater for female editors than male ones.
For instance, the gap for female journalists is about 7.8 percent, about $900 a year (this is not an exact calculation, but it is close).
The gender-pay gap for editors is larger.
That includes the gap between men and women in editorials and editorials about the news, and the gender gap in reporting.
In general, the pay gap in the profession is much larger for men than for women.
In the United Kingdom, the most common gender pay disparity is about 8 percent for male editors and 5.5 for female writers.
For the U.S., the most frequent gender pay gaps are about 5.3 for male and 5 percent for female staff, depending on the type of media outlet.
The Pay Gap for Men: $1 Million a Year The gender gap for men journalists is smaller than the pay gaps for women reporters, editors, and administrators.
In this graph, the vertical axis shows the percentage of women in the data, and it is colored pink.
The horizontal axis shows a gap between male and female journalists in the same data set.
The median of the data is 0.3.
There is a gender gap of 7.3 percent.
The data also shows that in general, female reporters have a pay gap that is larger in terms of percentage than male reporters and female editors.
There are some exceptions.
The average gap is about 5 percent, for male (or male-female) writers and editors, who both make about $1 for an article.
But for female (or female-female-male) reporters, the median is about $600 a month, which is about 25 percent of what male reporters make.
There’s also a gender pay difference for female-to-male reporters.
For those who do not identify as a woman, the average pay gap of 5.2 percent is larger, and that is $1-$1,500 a month.
For a typical male reporter, the salary is about 15 percent more than the average salary for a female reporter.
This makes sense because male journalists are generally more well paid than female reporters.
But it also highlights the pay disparities between male-to, male-and female-male journalists, as well as between male, female-and male-woman reporters.
The wage gap at The New Yorker is smaller because of the gender makeup of the staff.
It’s about $3,500 for male staff and $2,500 each for female and male writers.
The typical female staff makes about $2.50 more per article.
This means that for every 10 women writers who make more than a male writer, there are about five men writers who earn more than female writers (see chart).
The pay gaps between male editors at The Atlantic and The New Republic are larger because of more women on the staff than on the editorial board.
For women at The Wall Street Journal, the typical editor makes about a third more than male editorials.
The Wall St. Journal’s median pay is $7,500 per article, while the median pay for the New Republic is $3.50 per article (see table).
The median salary for female employees is about half the median salary at The Journal.
But in the case of The Wall st., the median gender pay for female news editors is $4,000 per article compared to about $8,000 for male news editors.
This is more than double the median salaries for female staffers.
There has been a big gap between women and men for more than 30 years.
And in most of those years, the ratio between male to female news journalists has been very close.
But from 2003 to 2016, it has been smaller.
The New Jersey-based Journal News Journal reports that in the last two decades, the proportion of female news editorials has risen from about 4 percent to about 7 percent, and in the period between 2003 and 2016 it has risen to about 9 percent.
In terms of the pay differences, the New York-based paper is not alone.
The National Association