They're livin' the dream LOL i don't know about the white collar/blue collar thing but i dated a TV reporter for a while,she was educated and making a ton more money than i do, but also from money and living in a totally different world than i most peoples standards,even my own,she was WAAAY out of my THAT wasn't really an issue.i might still be with her today except that she wanted kids,and i didn't...i still watch her on TV,root for her to get the good stories,and see her shine..regrets Yes I did.
That experience lasted 20 years, and it was a constant battle for security.
The main idea is that women have been attending college at much higher rates than men since the 1980s, in the U. The dating pool for college-educated people in their 30s now has five women for every four men.
For people in their 20s, it's four women for every three men. In Manhattan, there are 38 percent more female college grads under the age of 25 than college-grad men, according to Birger's data. C., 86 percent in Miami, 49 percent in Washington and 37 percent in Los Angeles. that more men than women graduated from college was 1981.
In today’s world, where the term equality is very common in every person’s tongue especially women, it is then a very common occurrence to find women doing jobs and tasks which previously had been accustomed to being done by men.
To this effect, women in the blue collar sector- Locksmiths to be precise are an increasingly common sight in each and every part of the world.
The interview has been edited for length and clarity. Many more men than women were graduating from college, and there was gender bias both in secondary schooling and in college admissions.
Back then, there was this mindset that young women went to college not to prepare for careers, but to get their “MRS.” So the passage of Title IX in 1972 certainly leveled the playing field.
Nothing I did or said was ever good enough for him, and he couldn't decide whether he wanted a Stepford Wife or a super-high-earner - neither of which I would be.But I’m reluctant to attribute how we got to “50/50” entirely to Title IX, because women were making gains in college enrollment not just in the U.S., but throughout the Western world, even in countries where the policy push for equal rights evolved more slowly.Several reasons could be cited as the cause and the reason why this trend is becoming increasingly common.One of them is the fact that a woman’s tender and smooth working fingers are like a necessity when it comes to being a locksmith.