Retail banking jobs are increasingly being held by women. A research paper was published in 2010 by the American Society of Bankers, titled “Female Banking Workforce Rises According to the Economic Gender Gap in the Banking Industry.” The study looked at the number of women banking jobs within retail banking from 2002 to 2008. The research found that the number of women working in retail banking increased by 20 percent from 2002 to 2008, although the number of women in banking itself decreased by 4 percent.
Just to be sure, I will try to keep this thread up and running.
The fact is that retail banking is an inherently male-dominated business. Women have traditionally held the majority of general banking jobs.
In fact, women make up only about 20 percent of the workforce in general banking. There are only about 30 banks in the US that are led by women. Also, only about 20 percent of these women who work in retail banking have ever had a degree. And only 5 percent of these women are making a minimum salary. So it’s definitely not for the faint of heart.
The truth is that retail banking has always been in a state of upheaval. The advent of online banking in the mid-2000s had a dramatic effect on the retail banking industry. In the 2000s, banks had to compete with online service providers for customers. As a result, the retail banking industry started to see a rise in female, but not necessarily tech-savvy, employees.
The retail banking industry was slow to adapt to the change. The new economy was slow to adapt to the change. As a result, the retail banking industry had to move to a more “manual” approach in order to compete with the online services. As we saw in the graph below, from the 1980s to 2000s, the retail banking industry saw a steady decline in the number of retail banking jobs.
In fact, the retail banking industry was actually more efficient and profitable in the 1990s than it is today. And, even though the retail banking industry’s decline started to take a serious bite out of the industry, the percentage of female employees increased at a rate faster than the overall industry.
The decline began in the late 1990s with the recession and the financial crisis of 2008. The retail banking industrys decline wasn’t as bad as it was in the late 1990s, but it was still a big problem. The reasons for the decline in retail banking jobs are numerous and complex. One of the reasons for the decline was the fact that banks were getting smaller, which meant that more banks needed to be hired to satisfy the growing demand for banking services.
The same thing happened during the dot-com boom. Many banks started to use cash as a medium to reduce the volume of their customers. This is one of the reasons why the dot-com boom was so successful. Banks were unable to raise their capital and the banks were unable to raise their capital to expand the customer base.
The problem is that we no longer receive that kind of capital. Although the banks are still big and we still have plenty of customers, the banks are in no way self-sustaining. They need to raise more capital. In fact, the more banks we have, the more banks need capital. So if banks want to expand, or even just be profitable, they are going to need more customers. They are going to need more lending, more customers, more customers, and so on.