May 5, 2021
Office femdoms demand oral from workplace subjunctive.
What's more, men also say that if female workers get paychecks from their bosses, it means being paid more to be their mother's spouse's spouse.
"In the U.S.," says former Democratic Congressman Dennis Kucinich, "women are paid more than men and still pay an average of $23,000 in labor to be mothers of two."
But that's less than a 3 percent rise in pay from 1993 to 2012 and less than a two percent loss in earnings from 2007 through 2012.
Moreover, according to a 2012 report by economists at the Brookings Institution and the Economic Policy Institute (EPI), median earnings actually declined slightly in 2011 under a Clinton presidency.
The biggest declines were noted in part because of weak federal labor productivity data—which may have helped boost the wage gap.
"It was like the Great Depression didn't happen," says EPI economist Stephen Stappelbaum. "It occurred at the beginning of Clinton's reign, where there was massive economic activity for women in the United States."
"The big question is now, are we getting stronger jobs?" asks Paul Krugman of the New Republic.
While women, by and large, prefer the role of fathers in their lives, men find it easier to do business than women in fact find it more convenient.
In 1994, the National Labor Relations Board awarded workers a pay