The 2019 World Cup hosts face England in Twickenham on Saturday.
The actor was at the centre of a scandal earlier this year.
Seriously; ten times less.
Following public outcry UK firms will have to reveal boss-staff pay gaps under draft law for 2019
All companies in the UK with over 250 employees will soon have to publish their stats on gender pay differences.
A report on the broadcaster’s progress will be produced in a year’s time.
The CSO and HEA released the report that monitored graduates from 2010 to 2014.
The BBC published a list of its top-earners in July 2017, showing significant pay gaps between men and women.
“How can I accept an offer that shows they do not value my contributions all those years?”
An apology printed today said the article “included unacceptable comments that caused offence to many”.
Last week it was revealed that there is a massive discrepancy between the pay of male and female journalists at the British state broadcaster.
The 74-year-old has received widespread criticism for his comments.
Women’s Affairs Minister Manuela Schwesig hailed the law on salary transparency as “a real breakthrough”.
It’s part of a commitment in the programme for government to fight wage inequality.
“This might have NOTHING to do with my vagina…”
New figures shine a light on the pay gap after the swingeing cuts of 2010.
Our idea was simple: each item would have two price tags, one for men and one for women.
Figures from trade union Unite also found that almost 600,000 women live in deprivation or at risk of poverty.
A report that was discussed in the European Parliament today found that 38 per cent of Europeans rank the pay gap as the most important inequality.
And the solution is far more complex than equal-pay legislation – it goes to the roots of our social system.
Controversy over generous pension arrangements for executives means we risk throwing the baby out with the bathwater.
The gender gap is 8 per cent higher in the private sector than the public sector.
All the figures show that women are paid and promoted less than their male colleagues. It’s time we took action, writes Mary Mitchell O’Connor.
New data from the Central Statistics Office show that the gap between pay for men and women widened in 2009.