They both use facts not to learn from but to demonstrate things they think they already know.
What is the connection between job insecurity and family commitments?
When you make up "generation" labels for arbitrary groups based on year of birth, and start attributing personality traits, behaviors, and experiences to them as if they are an actual group, you add more noise than light to our understanding of social trends.
Alternate title: Why adjusting the employment trends by age and sex will shock you, in five charts.
No slide into the home plate of equality.
For surveys you can trust, stop the war.
A new wrinkle adds to the long-term story.
It is common knowledge—and true—that marriage rates are falling and unmarried parenting is becoming more common. It is also common knowledge—but not true—that women's employment rates have continued to rise in the last two decades.
Can attitudes toward married women's work are going bear the burden of explaining two decades of stalled progress into the labor force for both single and married women?
As a customer, client, business partner or job applicant at a firm, wouldn't you like to know if they have an underrepresentation problem?