A woman has a problem.
A man has a lot to offer.
And now, a man has to give.
But, in a new survey, it seems like the problem is, as always, that the woman is getting more of the blame.
In fact, women have a higher rate of being judged harshly by the men they work with.
And it’s not just about being told how to behave or even the fact that they’re women.
According to a survey conducted by the University of California, Davis, women are often judged by their own peers.
They’re judged more harshly by men than men are by their peers.
According to the survey, women were more likely to be told to stop speaking up when they experienced harassment, when they were sexually harassed, or when they complained about harassment.
Men were less likely to tell women that they were being unfairly treated.
And they were more prone to feel pressured to conform to gender stereotypes, according to the study.
But the survey also found that women are also less likely than men to seek out support from colleagues or others in the workplace.
And women are more likely than their male colleagues to report feeling uncomfortable about how they look.
The survey was conducted by researchers at the University at Buffalo and the University Health System and was published in the Journal of Social and Personal Relationships.
The results are based on more than 10,000 interviews with more than 200,000 people in the United States.