Amazon has released its first diversity report, showing a significantly while male management team and a slightly less jarring split across the rest of the company.
The move follows the release of similar reports by Twitter, Google, Apple, LinkedIn and Microsoft. Amazon's diversity report shows that men outnumber women in management roles by three to one.
The split is less wide across the whole company, which includes fulfilment roles, but is still in line with the rest of the industry with a gender split of two to one.
The percentage is slightly lower than those of Apple, Microsoft, Google and Twitter, which all show a 70/30 split in favour of men, Facebook with 71/29 and LinkedIn with 61/39.
Amazon said that the company makes a great effort to increase diversity in its offices, but some have criticised the report for not breaking the figures into race and technical/non-technical roles and sticking to the catch-all 'manager' bracket, which includes executives and warehouse workers.
Civil rights group The Rainbow Push Coalition suggested that this lack of information is designed to hide something.
"The general workforce data released by Amazon seems intentionally deceptive, as the company did not include the race or gender breakout of their technical workforce," said the group in a statement.
"The broad assumption is that a high percentage of its black and Latino employees work in its warehouses. The virtual lack of inclusion in Silicon Valley and other tech companies like Amazon is a systemic problem.
"It's time to go beyond the rhetoric of 'doing better' and turn high-sounding words into concrete action. Silicon Valley and the tech industry must transform itself to resemble the America it depends on for talent and customers."
Females in the industry face many challenges, highlighted recently by the comments of Microsoft CEO Satya Nadella, but times are changing.
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