International women’s day
A look into the workplace reality


of Americans say their organization promotes gender equality


of Americans think their organization has enough women in top positions


of Americans think their organization has a strong sexual harassment policy

International Women’s Day has had a long history, with women worldwide fighting for their rights from as early as 1911. A lot has changed since then but much still remains to be done, especially at our work front. Piplsay (powered by Market Cube) conducted a nationwide survey to find out if workplaces have changed for the better for women employees. Corporates, as well as policymakers, can leverage this data in their decision making.

International Women’s Day, or International Working Women’s Day, as it was initially called, was first celebrated on March 19, 1911. Even in the earlier days, Women’s Day was connected with working women’s rights and equality. No doubt we have made significant progress since then, but gender equality continues to remain an unfinished business even today. How have American workplaces adapted themselves to the changing times? To find out, Piplsay polled 21,625 working Americans, both men and women, to reveal the true picture. Here’s a summary of what we found:

Survey Methodology: This Piplsay survey (powered by Market Cube) was conducted nationwide in the US in the month of March 2020. We received 21,625 online responses from individuals aged 18 years and older.

Latest Reports

4-Day Work Week
What do Americans think about working lesser hours each week?

The brutal heatwave
How are Americans coping?

Jeff Bezos’s space odyssey
How piqued are other earthlings?

Celebrating Pride
How accepting are we of LGBTQ?

Experience Piplsay