Women tell MyDaily: We don't have equality and we don't want to be Katie Price
Filed under: Celebrity
The results of the survey, released to mark International Women's Day, also reveal which businesswomen we most (and least) admire, that 60% of women believe they are underpaid for the work that they do and that over a third (39%) would support an enforced minimum quota for women in the boardroom.
Women aged 55 and over were the biggest supporters of the EU's controversial boardroom quota proposal and also felt the most strongly about inequality in the workplace.
By contrast, only 19% of the men we asked were in favour of boardroom quotas - perhaps understandably given that a gender-based quota could be construed as disadvantaging male workers.
What do you think? Does gender equality in the workplace exist? We'd love to hear your opinions.
FYI, we weren't just interested in boardroom gender politics - we also found out a heap of other interesting things so here are our highlights:
Our career crushes
The woman whose career we covet the most is Karren Brady (7%), followed by Meryl Streep (6%) and Hillary Clinton (5%).
Repeatedly to be found at the bottom of the list of covetable careers were Katie Price and Kim Kardashian.
The most woman-friendly decade
Despite only being a few years in, the 2010s are thought of as the best decade to be a woman in terms of personal freedom, career prospects and gender equality.
Sex for money
Nearly a fifth of female participants believe it's justifiable for a woman to have sex for money. Interestingly, it's the 35-44 age group who are most in favour and the 18-24 age group who are least.
Sex in general
Overall, sex placed fourth in a list of women's favourite activities, ranking top with women aged 18-24 and being picked as the number one activity for 12% of women aged 45-54.
The Diamond Jubilee
Looking to one of the most famous women on the planet, the Queen, it turns out that 65% of women are in support of the monarchy and only one in ten in active opposition of having a royal family.
Our editor Libby had this to say:
"Women are still acutely aware that there is a lot of work to be done before they're on a truly equal footing with men in the workplace and it's particularly interesting to see the discrepancy this study has highlighted between men and women's views on exactly how prevalent inequality is at work.
"At MyDaily.co.uk we know how important having a career is to women of all ages and this women's census has given us a fascinating insight into the views of British women in this and other areas. It is particularly interesting to see how liberal women of all ages are about sex and that it remains a priority to women whatever their age."