Gender pay gap: Median hourly earnings* for full-time employees in the United Kingdom (UK) from 2006 to 2018, by gender (in GBP)

Gender pay gap UK: Median hourly wage for full-time employees 2006-2018, by gender This statistic shows the gender pay gap in the United Kingdom (UK) from 2006 to 2018. The 'gender pay gap' is defined as the difference between the median hourly earnings of full time employees for males and females (excluding overtime pay and hours). The male figures are consistently higher than those of females. In 2018, females earned on average 13.55 British pounds per hour, compared to male employees who earned 14.93 British pounds per hour.
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MaleFemale
201814.9313.55
2017***14.4813.16
201614.1612.82
201513.8512.51
201413.6112.3
201313.612.24
201213.2712.01
2011**13.1211.75
20101311.69
200912.9711.39
200812.510.92
200711.9710.48
200611.6410.14
MaleFemale
201814.9313.55
2017***14.4813.16
201614.1612.82
201513.8512.51
201413.6112.3
201313.612.24
201213.2712.01
2011**13.1211.75
20101311.69
200912.9711.39
200812.510.92
200711.9710.48
200611.6410.14
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This statistic shows the gender pay gap in the United Kingdom (UK) from 2006 to 2018. The 'gender pay gap' is defined as the difference between the median hourly earnings of full time employees for males and females (excluding overtime pay and hours). The male figures are consistently higher than those of females. In 2018, females earned on average 13.55 British pounds per hour, compared to male employees who earned 14.93 British pounds per hour.
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Release date
October 2018
Region
United Kingdom
Survey time period
2006 to 2018
Number of respondents
Approximately 1 percent of labour force
Age group
16 years and older
Method of interview
Postal questionnaire
Supplementary notes
* Excluding overtime pay and hours
** Due to classification changes in 2010, there is a discontinuity from 2010 to 2011. The 2011 figure used is that using the latest (2010) classifications. This makes the 'Male' figure 1 pence higher than with the old classification and the 'Female' figure 16 pence lower.
*** 2017 figures are provisional.
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Statistics on "Earnings and wages in the United Kingdom (UK)"
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