Management consultant Marilyn Loden coined the phrase "glass ceiling" some 40 years ago. On International Women's Day, she talks about how little progress has been made in gender equality, and why organisations need to address culture and bias to effect change.
The technology sector attracts a lot of criticism for its lack of representation of women. But as we celebrate International Women's Day, Charlotte Attwood looks at how technology itself could help to close the gap.
It can be difficult for employers to know where to find information on supporting trans employees in the workplace. Clare Gilroy-Scott and Becky Minear look at advice available and explain the associated legal issues.
Hundreds of BBC staff, including stars such as Mariella Frostrup, Victoria Derbyshire and Rev Richard Coles, have written to the corporation demanding "full pay transparency".
With less than a month to go until the gender pay gap reporting deadline, only one in six of the estimated 9,000 qualifying organisations have reported their figures, indicating that there could be a last minute flurry of employers submitting their pay data.
In de Souza E Souza v Primark Stores Ltd, the employment tribunal awarded £47,433 to a transgender employee who suffered harassment and recommended that the employer adopt a written policy on how to deal with new and existing staff who are transgender or who wish to undergo gender reassignment.
Black, Asian and minority ethnic (BAME) people employed by the Greater London Authority (GLA) group - which includes organisations such as Transport for London and the Metropolitan Police - are paid up to 37.5% less than their white colleagues, according to an ethnicity pay audit.
Updated to include information on two EAT decisions considering whether or not similar changes to pensions schemes for firefighters and judges were justified.
Updated to include information on Gould v Trustees of St John's Downshire Hill, in which the EAT considered whether or not to permit a claim for marriage discrimination to proceed.
Discriminatory pay practices costs the UK economy £127bn in lost output every year, according to diversity and inclusion champion INvolve and the Centre for Economics and Business Research (CEBR).
HR and legal information and guidance relating to equality, diversity and human rights.