Tell Us About Gender Bias in Your Workplace When we interact with fellow professionals, one of the most valuable opportunities for us is listening to others' experiences. At a recent event, we asked attendees to talk about moments they’ve observed in which gender bias was at play. The answers were enlightening. Please take a moment to answer the following short survey. It should take no more than 5 minutes to complete. Your responses will be completely anonymous, with no way for us - or anyone else - to identify who answered the survey. If you find the survey interesting and valuable, please share it with your network. Thank you for your time. Please provide your gender. MaleFemaleLower pay for women than men doing comparable work at comparable responsibility levels1234567In which age group do you fall? 20-3031-4041-5051-6061-7071+Which best describes your role in your organization? Member of the C-SuiteManager of a division with more than 100 peopleManager of 10 to 99 peopleLeader of a small teamIndividual contributor with no supervisory responsibilitiesIndependent entrepreneurOtherWhich best describes your field of work? Advertising/MarketingArchitecture/ConstructionChemicals/PharmaceuticalsConsultingEnergyEngineeringFinance/BankingLawMedical/HealthManufacturingMediaSalesTechnology/Computer relatedOtherWhich best describes your geography? East coastMidwestMountain statesSouthWest coastOtherThe following is a list of various manifestations of gender bias. Using a 7-point scale (1 = never; 7 = frequently), indicate how pervasive each type of gender bias is in your organization. Conversations or comments that make women feel uncomfortable or unwelcome.1234567Networking or social activities from which women are excluded1234567Tasks, projects, and opportunities that are valuable for career advancement assigned more frequently to men than comparably qualified women1234567Little or no consideration of women to fill leadership positions1234567Unimportant tasks (social chair, note taker, administrative projects) being assigned to women far more frequently than to comparably situated men1234567Sexual harassment1234567Evaluation of similar behavior based on a gender-based double standard (for example, she's pushy, he's a go-getter)1234567Expectation that only a "male leadership style" is an acceptable leadership style1234567Lower pay for women than men doing comparable work at comparable responsibility levels1234567Demands for unnecessary face time, project completion deadlines, or late night presence that conflicts with women's family/personal obligations1234567Frequent interruption of women in meetings, frequent disregard of their ideas or downplay of their contributions1234567Obvious preference for men rather than women in hiring1234567Depreciation of women's abilities or commitment after they have had children1234567Dislike of or active hostility to women with forceful, confident leadership styles1234567More praise/protection/help of women than men without the women advancing as fast or as far as men1234567Undermining of or opposition to women's advancement opportunities by other women1234567What subject(s) would you like covered in future blog discussions or newsletter topics?Subscribe me to your newsletter!