As the deadlines for gender pay gap reporting edge closer, organisations yet to report will be thinking carefully about how they communicate pay disparity, even if their gap is low. What can we learn from those that have reported so far - and how can employers ensure they give out the right message?
Mothers who work part time suffer a long-term pay penalty that widens the gender pay gap.
Carrie Gracie, the BBC's former China editor, has told a group of MPs that the broadcaster belittled women to justify paying them less than men and needed help to close its gender pay gap.
The BBC plans to close the gender pay gap among its presenters and have women in half of its on-air roles by 2020, after a pay review found a 6.8% pay gap.
EasyJet's new chief executive is to take a pay cut to set his salary at the same level of that of his female predecessor, Carolyn McCall.
Consultant editor Darren Newman looks at amendments to "cut red tape" made to the Equality Act by the previous coalition Government - which, in light of the harassment and inequality issues now being exposed on a regular basis, seem particularly ill advised and outdated.
The gender pay gap widens as women get older because men "accumulate more experience than women" in their careers, according to the Office for National Statistics (ONS).
The Equality and Human Rights Commission consults on a draft policy to enforce gender pay gap reporting requirements for public-, private- and voluntary-sector employers.
Companies that fail to comply with their gender pay gap reporting duties could face "unlimited" fines and convictions, according to the enforcement plan published by the Equality and Human Rights Commission.
A number of civil service departments have published their gender pay gaps, with the Department of Transport recording the widest, at 16.9%.
HR and legal information and guidance relating to the gender pay gap.