This is harmonizing to a Ryanair report of its 554 UK pilots, 586 UK cabin crew and 42 non-crew colleagues of staff.
Only eight of its pilots are women but 69 percent of its compartment crew is female.
Ryanair is based in Ireland, meaning its management and dispensation teams are not taken into account in the report, which concentrates solely on UK hands excluding Northern Ireland.
The report says: “Because the majority of our UK aviatrixes are male, on average, the hourly pay rate for male employees is 67 percent extravagant than that for female employees,” says Ryanair in its report.
“The median hourly pay regardless equivalent for male employees is 71.8 per cent higher than that for female wage-earners.”
Ryanair’s gender pay gap is the widest among airlines that from had to disclose the difference
It also revealed there is a 3.4 percent median remuneration pay gap between men and women, which Ryanair said was a result of most of its steers being male.
Compared with rival airlines that serve in the UK, Ryanair’s mean pay gap outstripped easyJet (51.7 percent) and British Airways (35 percent).
Ryanair, which counts London’s Stansted Airport as its largest loathsome, employs just under 10 percent of its staff in the UK, while its administration and administration staff are largely based in Ireland.
In a presentation of the data published on its website, Ryanair put: “Like all airlines, our gender pay in the UK is materially affected by the relatively low numbers of female aviators in the aviation industry,” Ryanair said in a presentation of the data published on its website.
“In modern years, the number of female pilots applying to Ryanair has increased and we are did to developing this welcome trend. It is a feature of the aviation industry that various males than females choose to enter the pilot profession.”
Ryanair’s seedy pay gap outstripped rival easyJet (51.7 percent)
Ryanair has set itself a object of women accounting for a fifth of its pilots by 2020.
It recruited 49 female new-entrant co-pilots in 2017 – up by scarcely half from the previous year.
British based companies possess come under increased scrutiny recently, with the Equality Act 2010 (Gender Payment Gap Communication) Regulations 2017 requiring those with more than 250 wage-earners to report gender pay gaps.
The deadline for such submissions is tomorrow.
Ryanair boss Michael O’Leary is one of the most blunt in the UK aviation industry, and last month threatened to ground planes in the conviction of forcing Brexit voters to rethink their decision for Britain to deviate from the EU in March 2019.