Displaying results 51 - 60 of 81 items found.
(File; Tue Dec 04 09:46:00 CST 2018)
Description: When first measured in 1965, the national U.S. cesarean birth rate was 4.5%.1 Since then, large groups of healthy, low-risk American women who have received care that supported their bodies' innate capacity for giving birth have achieved 4% to 6% cesarean birth rates and good overall birth outcomes.
(File; Tue Dec 04 09:39:00 CST 2018)
Description: This report finds that the country’s maternity care system is missing opportunities to provide better care and use resources more wisely by routinely intervening in labor and delivery in ways that interfere with, instead of promoting, supporting and protecting, innate biological processes that result in healthier outcomes for women and newborns.
(File; Tue Dec 04 09:37:00 CST 2018)
Description: This is fact sheet for policymakers is based on the Hormonal Physiology of Childbearing report.
(File; Tue Dec 04 09:44:00 CST 2018)
(File; Fri Oct 24 09:19:00 CDT 2014)
Description: Under the ruling below, an employee cannot challenge pay discrimination resulting from any decisions made before the most recent pay decision prior to the 180-day limitations period under Title VII of the Civil Rights Act of 1964.
(File; Tue Jun 30 14:03:00 CDT 2015)
Description: A letter to the Office of Federal Contract Compliance Programs from the National Partnership supporting a proposed rule prohibiting federal contractors from retaliating against employees or applicants who discuss compensation.
(File; Fri Apr 08 18:40:00 CDT 2016)
Description: APRIL 2016 | An analysis of what the gender-based wage gap costs Montana women and their families.
(File; Wed Aug 16 13:50:00 CDT 2017)
Description: APRIL 2017 | An analysis of what the gender-based wage gap costs Pennsylvania women and their families
(File; Mon Oct 15 14:52:00 CDT 2018)
Description: A breakdown of America's persistent gender wage gap by race (2017).
(File; Mon Oct 31 07:22:00 CDT 2016)
Description: DATA BRIEF | According to the most recent data available, nearly 31,000 charges of pregnancy discrimination were filed with the EEOC and state-level agencies over a nearly five-year period, and the number of charges remained relatively unchanged from year to year.