According to a 2020 Census Bureau report, "In 2018, about 4 of every 5 (79.9 percent) of the 12.9 million custodial parents were mothers."
On the other hand, just "one of every five custodial parents were fathers (20.1 percent)," the report says.
According to the American Foundation for Suicide Prevention, "In 2019, men died by suicide 3.63x more often than women."
"White males accounted for 69.38% of suicide deaths in 2019," the AFSP found.
A paper published in American Law and Economics Review in 2015 found, "Conditional on arrest offense, criminal history, and other pre-charge observables, men receive 63% longer sentences on average than women do. Women are also significantly likelier to avoid charges and convictions, and twice as likely to avoid incarceration if convicted."
Per a 2013 Bureau of Justice Statistics report, "Among the estimated 1,390 youth who reported victimization by staff, 89.1% were males reporting sexual activity with female staff and 3.0% were males reporting sexual activity with both male and female staff. In comparison, males comprised 91% of adjudicated youth in the survey and female staff accounted for 44% of staff in the sampled facilities."
According to the Bureau of Labor Statistics, "Women are about twice as likely as men to work part time—that is, less than 35 hours per week on a sole or main job (including those whose hours vary)."
"Among full-time workers (that is, those usually working 35 hours or more per week), men are more likely than women to work more than 40 hours per week. In 2018, 25 percent of men who work full time usually worked 41 or more hours per week, compared with 14 percent of women," the BLS found.
9 of the 10 highest paying majors are male dominated.
By contrast, 6 of the 10 lowest-paying majors are female dominated.
Harvard researchers analyzed administrative data from the Massachusetts Bay Transportation Authority (MBTA) and found that male employees earned more than female employees, but only because of choices they made:
An article published in the American Journal of Public Health in 2014 "assessed 12-month prevalence and incidence data on sexual victimization in 5 federal surveys that the Bureau of Justice Statistics, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, and the Federal Bureau of Investigation conducted independently in 2010 through 2012."
The authors found, "The number of women who have been raped (1,270,000) is nearly equivalent to the number of men who were 'made to penetrate' (1,267,000)."
According to the CDC, "Being MTP occurs when the victim was made to, or there was an attempt to make them, sexually penetrate someone without consent as a result of physical force or when the victim is unable to consent due to being too drunk, high, or drugged, (e.g., incapacitation, lack of consciousness, or lack of awareness) from their voluntary or involuntary use of alcohol or drugs."
According to the CDC, "79% of male victims of being MTP reported only female perpetrators."
A 2012 study in Psychology of Men & Masculinity found that among 302 male college students from a Midwestern university, 51.2% “reported at least one sexual victimization experience since age 16,” including unwanted sexual contact, sexual coercion, and rape.