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To talk freely they'd head to the Women's Exchange, a 19th-century relic where they could chat discreetly on their lunch break.At first there were just three, then nine, then ultimately 46—women who would become the first group of media professionals to sue for employment discrimination based on gender under Title VII of the Civil Rights Act. Until six months ago, when sex- and gender-discrimination scandals hit ESPN, David Letterman’s Late Show, and the New York Post, the three of us—all young NEWSWEEK writers—knew virtually nothing of these women's struggle.A recent Girl Scouts study revealed that young women avoid leadership roles for fear they'll be labeled "bossy"; another survey found they are four times less likely than men to negotiate a first salary.As it turns out, that's for good reason: a Harvard study found that women who demand higher starting salaries are perceived as "less nice," and thus less likely to be hired.

We know what you're thinking: we're young and entitled, whiny and humorless—to use a single, dirty word, feminists!With a crumpled Post-it marking the page, we passed it around, mesmerized by descriptions that showed just how much has changed, and how much hasn't.Forty years after NEWSWEEK's women rose up, there's no denying our cohort of young women is unlike even the half-generation before us. A.s make ,600 less per year in their first job out of business school, according to a new Catalyst study.As young professionals, we cheered the third female Supreme Court justice and, nearly, the first female president. "The last decade was supposed to be the 'promised one,' and it turns out it wasn't," says James Turley, the CEO of Ernst & Young, a funder of the recent M. It seemed like a cop-out, a weakness, to suggest that the problem was anybody's fault but our own.We've watched as women became the majority of American workers, prompting a Maria Shriver–backed survey on gender, released late last year, to proclaim that "the battle of the sexes is over." Keep up with this story and more The problem is, for women like us, the victory dance feels premature. It sounds naive—we know—especially since our own boss Ann Mc Daniel climbed the ranks to become NEWSWEEK's managing director, overseeing all aspects of the company.But just as the first black president hasn't wiped out racism, a female at the top of a company doesn't eradicate sexism.