What cannot be measured, cannot be managed. The proposed Gender Index will provide a clear conceptual framework, consistent methodology and a valuable tool to track the progress and map the measures taken by companies to meet diversity goals. The index will help to examine the correlation between diversity and productivity, identify obstacles that exist in achieving the goals, and provide a platform to highlight progress, spark debate, and prompt others to learn by example from the best- in class companies.
Women Law Leadership Gender Index
The OECD Development Centre’s Social Institutions and Gender Index (SIGI) measures discrimination against women in social institutions across 180 countries.
The Reykjavik Index for Leadership measures how people feel about women in power. It measures the perceived legitimacy of male and female leadership in politics and across twenty professions, as well as how men and women differ in their views, and the extent to which men and women are viewed equally in terms of suitability of individuals for positions of power.
The new 2019 Women, Peace, and Security Index ranks 167 countries on women’s equality, reveals trends in women’s wellbeing across 11 indicators, and offers subnational data for China, India and Nigeria.
The Diversity and Inclusion Index ranks the top 100 publicly traded companies globally with the most diverse and inclusive workplaces, as measured by 24 metrics across four key categories: Diversity, Inclusion, People Development and News Controversies.
The Gender Social Norms Index (GSNI) measures how social beliefs obstruct gender equality in areas like politics, work, and education, and contains data from 75 countries, covering over 80 percent of the world’s population.
The GII is an inequality index. It measures gender inequalities in three important aspects of human development—reproductive health, empowerment, and economic status.
Working Report October 2019: Measuring Progress on Diversity and Inclusion Under the Saudi 2030 Plan