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03-Jul-2019 10:08

Women are the subject of several other myths favoured by those intent on pushing more of them up the career ladder: There’s one about their distinctively ‘soft’ managerial style, which it is often argued is an asset to any male-dominated business.

It seems that those feminists who would baulk at sweeping generalisations in any other context are more than happy to suggest that all women (and presumably, no men) bring this quality to the workplace.

And in fact, more detailed studies of pay today show that the gap doesn’t exist at all for the generation who are just entering the workforce.

And if so, why should they be made to feel bad about that?They will tell you that you that you’re a product of an inherently sexist world and that heavy-handed social engineering — like the kind of ‘positive discrimination’ introduced in Norway to boost the ­numbers of women in high level professional ­positions — is the only cure for it.I am a sociologist and a feminist of sorts, and I have watched with growing horror as the political classes have cultivated around a dozen key myths about gender equality to prop up their leaky arguments about the need for drastic action.It ticks a box, satisfying their ambition to be a parent, while minimising the cost and ­inconvenience of childcare, inevitable once she returns to work. If so, is it any wonder so many prefer to make a choice between career and family?But still, we’re fed more myths about how we can, and should, eradicate the differences between the sexes to benefit women, ­business, and society as a whole.

And if so, why should they be made to feel bad about that?

They will tell you that you that you’re a product of an inherently sexist world and that heavy-handed social engineering — like the kind of ‘positive discrimination’ introduced in Norway to boost the ­numbers of women in high level professional ­positions — is the only cure for it.

I am a sociologist and a feminist of sorts, and I have watched with growing horror as the political classes have cultivated around a dozen key myths about gender equality to prop up their leaky arguments about the need for drastic action.

It ticks a box, satisfying their ambition to be a parent, while minimising the cost and ­inconvenience of childcare, inevitable once she returns to work. If so, is it any wonder so many prefer to make a choice between career and family?

But still, we’re fed more myths about how we can, and should, eradicate the differences between the sexes to benefit women, ­business, and society as a whole.

And while we hear so much about the possibility of equal parental leave in Sweden, the fact that only five to 10 per cent of men chose to take any parental leave until they were forced to by law remains a quiet little secret.