On average, it takes women from 1 to 3.5 years longer than men to attain the rank of professor, depending on the type of institution in which they are employed and
regardless of whether they are single, married, or divorced or have children.
Respondents in private independent institutions report the longest period of time spent at the rank of associate professor for women (9.6 years) and the greatest discrepancy between women and men in length of time before the promotion to professor—9.6 years, compared with 6.1 years for men, a difference of 3.5 years, or 57.4%.
And there is more.
Percentage of Male and Female Professors 'Very Satisfied' With Measures of Job Satisfaction
|Authority over content of courses||92.3%||85.9%|
|Authority over what courses you teach||72.1%||61.1%|
|Time available for class preparation||41.6%||24.0%|
|Authority over non-teaching duties||42.6%||32.1%|
|Time available for work as adviser||38.8%||28.1%|
|Time required for work as adviser||38.5%||26.5%|
MLA's Conclusion: "Men report greater job satisfaction than women in almost all cases; women at the rank of both associate professor and professor feel less authority, autonomy, and control over their work lives than men do."
Maybe this is what we, feminists, should talk about instead of this endless blabber about weight and Sex and the City.