Monday numbers

Monday numbers

- in Fitzsimon File

27—percentage of women in North Carolina age 25 and older with a bachelor’s degree or higher (“The Status of Women in North Carolina,” Institute for Women’s Policy Research)

26—percentage of men in North Carolina age 25 and older with a bachelor’s degree or higher (Ibid)

39.9—percentage of employed women in North Carolina in managerial or professional occupations (Ibid)

30—percentage of employed men in North Carolina in managerial or professional occupations (Ibid)

33,000—amount in dollars of the median annual earnings of women in North Carolina (Ibid)

40,000—amount in dollars of the median annual earnings of men in North Carolina (Ibid)

13—percentage of men in North Carolina 18 and older living below the poverty line from 2008-2010 (Ibid)

17—percentage of women North Carolina 18 and older living below the poverty line from 2008-2010 (Ibid)

58—percentage of state workers laid off in 2011 after budget cuts who were women (“FACTSHEET: Six Ways to Build Women’s Economic Security and Strengthen North Carolina’s Economy, N.C. Budget & Tax Center, October 2012)

10—percentage of seats in North Carolina Senate currently held by women (“The Status of Women in North Carolina,” Institute for Women’s Policy Research)

28—percentage of seats in North Carolina House currently held by women (Ibid)

22—overall percentage of seats in North Carolina General Assembly held by women (Ibid)

51.3—percentage of population in North Carolina that is female (U.S. Census Bureau)

9,185—amount in dollars of the average annual cost of full-time child care for an infant in North Carolina (“FACTSHEET: Six Ways to Build Women’s Economic Security and Strengthen North Carolina’s Economy, N.C. Budget & Tax Center, October 2012)

5,685—amount in dollars of the average annual tuition and fees in North Carolina for a public four-year college (Ibid)