When white males are overrepresented in high-profile jobs, the consequences are dire: They are at risk for higher suicide rates, lower life satisfaction, lower economic security, and less likely to be promoted.
The most important consequence of that is a higher suicide rate.
And the reasons why are not well understood.
So here’s my theory: White males are less likely than their male counterparts to be employed in high demand industries, and they’re more likely to live in poverty.
They’re more like their female counterparts, at least in terms of the number of jobs they’re willing to take.
When they have more jobs, they’re less likely, as the graph above shows, to have a full-time job.
And when they do have a job, they are less inclined to stay in the workforce for a full year after they quit.
The reasons behind that can be hard to explain, but it’s not hard to imagine that a male who was willing to leave a job he wasn’t happy with to work in a better job, like a restaurant or an engineering firm, might feel more pressure to stay and take the next one he’s offered, in which case he’d be more likely than the woman to take it.
This might not be an easy explanation for why some white males quit in droves and others stay.
It might not even be a plausible explanation for how they end up with more jobs.
But the more important takeaway is that, as men, we tend to have more job opportunities and less opportunities to get out of them.
We’re more inclined to accept those opportunities when they’re available.
It’s also not clear why, for instance, it’s so hard for white males to find jobs in industries with lower pay and less job security.
A better explanation, I suspect, might be that white males, even though they have fewer opportunities, are more likely as a group to have access to them.
But I can’t be 100 percent sure of that, because I haven’t seen a consistent study that specifically tracks how white males fare in the job market, and we don’t really know how to do that.
The problem with this kind of study is that it’s a relatively recent development.
The data we do have about how white male unemployment rates compare with female unemployment rates comes from the Bureau of Labor Statistics.
And so, for this particular study, we took a look at the rate of white male employment between 2006 and 2010.
That’s when the Great Recession hit.
We can compare that to female employment since then.
So the first thing to note is that white men have been stuck in an unemployment rate slump since 2008, but the data for that period shows that they’ve started to rebound, to the point that white male and female unemployment are now in roughly the same range.
That is, the unemployment rate for white men is around 5.5 percent and it’s about 6.5 for women.
That means white men are about three times as likely as women to be unemployed, but they’re still significantly less likely.
And that’s because women tend to get more of the economic security that white dudes have in some other sectors, like manufacturing.
So, the next thing to notice is that the gender gap in the unemployment rates is larger for white women than for white male males.
We might be surprised to learn that, if white males can’t find jobs, white females have an even bigger problem.
This is especially true for the female labor force.
The female labor market is the biggest source of unemployment for white females, so we’re seeing an even larger gender gap.
And in fact, it appears that this gender gap is even larger than the unemployment gap.
That gender gap, when it becomes statistically significant, tends to shrink, and this is a trend that continues today.
So if we look at this data in a longer period of time, we might see a bigger gender gap for white female unemployment.
But if we take a look in the same direction for white and black men, the gap is not as large, but we still see it shrinking.
In other words, while the gender differences for white unemployment rates are larger than for black unemployment, the gender gaps for white employment rates are still larger than those for black employment rates.
It should also be noted that the unemployment data that we have are for individuals who were actively looking for jobs, not just those who dropped out of the labor force entirely.
For that, we need to look at unemployment for people who are still actively seeking jobs, or people who have left the labor market entirely, and who we don�t have data on.
If we look just at those who are actively looking, we can see a much larger gender difference.
That suggests that, overall, white male job seekers are not as likely to have the lowest unemployment rates as their female colleagues.
But this is not an absolute fact: A study in the Quarterly Journal of Economics in November 2015 found that white workers who were in the labor pool for at least a