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Equality in Tech Report

Technologist Perception of Race and Gender Discrimination and Equality

Table of Contents

Tap on a topic in each section to be directed to that discussion.

Welcome

About the Report

Welcome to Dice’s Equality in Tech Report, now in its second year. The report presents perspectives from technologists on racial and gender equality in the tech world and within our organizations. Separated into distinct sections focusing on race and gender, it also includes data on technologist perception of discrimination and equality in their roles and careers, the importance of diversity, equity and inclusion efforts and values to technologists, and how technologists believe their current organizations are performing in these areas.

Acknowledging that gender and racial identifications exist well beyond what is presented in this report, certain demographics that we collected data for are not featured due to small sample sizes. These include Non-binary and Other in gender, as well as Native American/Alaskan Native and Other in race. We’re featuring only the data that is truly statistically conclusive, as that ensures that the important information included here will not be overshadowed in any way. We hope to be able to extend the represented demographics in future iterations of this report.

Key Terms Used in the Report

You'll find the following terms throughout the Dice Equality in Tech Report. Here are the definitions Dice recognizes for each term.

Art Zeile , CEO of Dice

Methodology

Data supporting this second edition of Dice’s annual Equality in Tech Report was gathered through an online survey of registered Dice job seekers and site visitors between August 10, 2021, and October 10, 2021. Respondents were invited to participate in the survey in two ways: 1) via email invitation to Dice’s registered (“searchable”) database members and 2) through a notification on Dice.com via site intercept. A total of 7,215 survey completes are represented in this report (this number excludes unemployed respondents, students, incomplete responses and those who work outside the U.S.).