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Facebook Hasn’t Made Much Progress in Making Its Workforce More Diverse

July 14, 2016, 5:13 PM UTC
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MENLO PARK, CA - MAY 18: A 'like' sign stands at the entrance of Facebook headquarters May 18, 2012 in Menlo Park, California. The eight-year-old social network company listed their initial public offering on NASDAQ Friday morning at $38 a share and a valuation of $104 billion, making its IPO the third largest in U.S. history after General Motors and Visa. (Photo by Stephen Lam/Getty Images)
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Facebook said about a third of its workers are females, while black employees accounted for 3% of its U.S. senior leadership, both numbers only slightly higher than a year earlier.

The data released by the world’s largest social network on Thursday reflects the scant progress made by Silicon Valley heavyweights in making their workplaces more diverse in the face of criticism for having mostly white, male workers.

Last month, Alphabet’s Google (GOOGL) released data on diversity, saying it had more black, Latino, and female employees but still lagged its goal of mirroring the population.

Women represented 33% of Facebook’s global workforce, according to data from June 30, compared with 32% a year earlier. Women held 27% of senior leadership roles, up from last year’s 23%.

Facebook (FB) said 3% of its senior leadership in the United States was black, up from 2% a year earlier.

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Latino and black workers made up 4% and 2% of Facebook’s U.S. workforce, unchanged from last year.

Asians represented 38% of Facebook’s U.S. workforce and 21% of its senior leadership.

The majority of Facebook’s global tech employees, at 83%, are men, down marginally from last year’s 84%.