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Hawaii Women Earn 85% of Male Salary
By News Release @ 6:18 PM :: 1823 Views :: Family, Hawaii Statistics

Chart 1. Women’s earnings as a percentage of men’s, full time wage and salary workers, the United States and Hawaii, 2009-2019 annual averages 

View Chart Data

Women’s Earnings in Hawaii – 2019

News Release from BLS, Feb 18, 2021

In 2019, Hawaii women who were full-time wage and salary workers had median usual weekly earnings of $847, or 85.1 percent of the $995 median usual weekly earnings of their male counterparts, the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics reported today. Assistant Commissioner for Regional Operations Richard Holden noted that the 2019 women’s-to-men’s earnings ratio of 85.1 percent compared to 82.6 percent in 2018. Nationwide, women earned $821 per week or 81.5 percent of the $1,007 median for men. (See chart 1 and table 1. The earnings comparisons in this release are on a broad level and do not control for many factors that can be important in explaining earnings differences, such as job skills and responsibilities, work experience, and specialization.)

In Hawaii, the women’s-to-men’s earnings ratio has ranged from a low of 75.7 percent in 2002 to a high of 92.8 percent in 2014. (Data for the states began in 1997.)

Among the 50 states, median weekly earnings of women in full-time wage and salary positions in 2019 ranged from $669 in Mississippi to $1,017 in Maryland. In addition to Maryland, women’s earnings in Massachusetts and the District of Columbia exceeded $1,000 per week. (See table 1 and chart 2.)

Median weekly earnings for men were lowest in Mississippi at $830 and highest in New Jersey at $1,176. Twenty-four states and the District of Columbia had weekly wages above $1,000 for full-time male workers.

Maryland had the highest women’s-to-men’s earnings ratio among the states, 89.1 percent, and Wyoming had the lowest, 72.5 percent. The District of Columbia had a ratio of 90.7 percent. (See chart 3.) The differences among the states reflect, in part, variation in the occupations and industries found in each state and differences in the demographic composition of each state’s labor force. In addition, sampling error for state estimates is considerably larger than it is for the national estimates. Consequently, earnings comparisons between states should be made with caution.

read … Full Report

SA:  Hawaii women earn 85 cents to a man’s dollar

SA Editorial: Women deserve parity in wages

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