China News Agency, Taipei, March 8th. March 8th is International Women's Day. A new survey shows that 69% of female workers in Taiwan consider themselves to be "economically independent"; 89% of female workers believe that the current "workplace high pressure".
Based on Taiwan media reports such as Lianhe News.com and Zhongshi News.com, yes123, a job search website, released the "Year of the Rabbit Year of the Rabbit Workplace Women's Good and Bad Talk and Happiness Index Survey" on the same day.
According to the survey, 69.3% of female workers consider themselves "economically independent", higher than last year's 67.8%; the average salary is 39,056 yuan (NT$, the same below), which is also higher than last year's 37,859 yuan.
In addition to assessing their own "economic capabilities", what is the influence of women in the field of work and industry (industry)?
According to the survey, 32% of female workers consider themselves to be "influential in the workplace", slightly higher than last year's 30.8%.
Through cross-analysis by industry category, the industries in which women have higher self-assessed workplace influence are: finance, insurance and accounting statistics (44.8%), mass communication and public relations advertising (42.9%), catering, accommodation and leisure travel (41.1%) ), and literature (supplementary) education (38.8%), wholesale, retail and trade (35.2%).
In the self-assessment of "competitiveness in the workplace", on average, 56.6% of women think that their competitiveness in the workplace is "equal" to male workers; 24.8% are "stronger" when they are working or looking for a job; Weaker" accounted for 18.6%.
Even if they believe that their competitiveness is not inferior to that of men, their income can support them, and they have influence in the office or in the industry, 59% of female workers still believe that "sex discrimination in the workplace" is serious in Taiwan's workplace environment.
The survey also shows that about 89% of female workers believe that there is currently "great pressure in the workplace".
In the case of multiple choices, the sources of women's "workplace stress" are: "work performance is not reflected in salary increases", "bosses are emotional, difficult to communicate and do not respect subordinates", "low sense of workplace achievement", and "workload too big" and "too long to work".