There might actually be some other women lurking around this site that would appreciate this. All I can say though is that judging by the graft in this article, women in the U.S. have not come nearly as far as they have in other countries.

Women have been breaking all sorts of glass ceilings recently.

At the 2016 Rio Olympics, U.S. women took home more gold medals than anybody else. Beyoncé was nominated for 11 VMA awards this year and took home eight, setting a record for VMA wins (and the #BeyHive rejoiced). And of course, this summer Hillary Clinton became the first woman to be nominated for president by a major political party. That's never happened in our nation's 240 year history.

And for everyday working women, a lot has changed for the better, too. Wages have increased and some women even now generally earn more than men.

Let's look deeper at the state of women in the workforce. We'll use Clinton's historic first as our jumping-off point.
In Celebration Of Labor Day, A Look At Women In The U.S. Workforce : NPR