More than 10,000 employers published gender pay gap data for the first time in 2018. XpertHR asked how employees and others responded and what employers plan to do next.
The UK's gender pay gap has fallen to 8.6% for full-time employees - its lowest level yet, according to the Office for National Statistics (ONS).
Updated to refer to the latest national gender pay gap statistics.
We talk to Penne Cecil Hutton about gender pay gap reporting and what steps employers are taking to bridge the gender pay gap within their organisations.
A quarter of gender pay gap reports submitted for the 2018/19 reporting period are non-compliant, according to independent analysis.
Nearly two-thirds (61%) of women would take an organisation's gender pay gap into consideration when looking for a new job, suggesting that those with larger pay gaps could be missing out on talent.
The new gender pay gap reporting laws currently make no mention of transgender or non-binary employees - employers can only classify staff as male or female. Could this grey area mask a wider pay gap issue? Alex Christen from Capital Law investigates.
Are organisations reporting their gender pay gap data correctly? The Government Equalities Office has issued recommendations on how data should be reported, but independent statistician Nigel Marriott estimates that between 9% and 17% of gender pay gap data is wrong. He looks at the errors some employers made.
XpertHR analyses more than 10,000 first-round gender pay gap reports to identify the best and worst pay and bonus gaps by industry and organisation size.
Last week, the Government Equalities Office released a report suggesting that people need more support when interpreting gender pay gap (GPG) data.
HR and legal information and guidance relating to the gender pay gap.