New privacy statement
In common with other organisations across the European Union, we are updating our privacy statement in line with the General Data Protection Regulation
As of May 2018, new legislation, the General Data Protection Regulation, comes into force, aimed at making sure that organisations are protecting their customers and supporters information, and respecting their right to privacy.
The High Pay Centre occasionally contacts our supporters via email, to let you know about research we’re publishing or events we’re holding, as part of our legitimate business as a think tank promoting awareness of issues relating to top pay and inequality.
We retain only limited information, such as name, job title and email address, from people who we have given us reason to think they would like to hear from about our work from time – by subscribing to our newsletter, for example, or by contacting us about our work. We do not pass this information on to any third parties. Our ‘mailing list’ is managed online via the ‘mailchimp’ service. You can read mailchimp’s own privacy statement here.
If you would like us to delete your data and stop contacting you about our work, you can notify us, either via the ‘unsubscribe’ button at the bottom of one of our emails, or by contacting us directly at email@example.com
Since 1 January 2020 the average FTSE 100 CEO has earned:
Income inequality in the UK
Wealth inequality in the UK
- COVID19 and corporate resilience
The pandemic is highlighting the deep flaws in the UK’s corporate governance system. Will this prompt listed companies to rethink their priorities? - A blog by Rachel Kay, a researcher at the High Pay Centre
- Executive Compensation: Covid-19—A “New Normal” Or Back To The “Old Normal” by 2022?
A guest blog from Iain Stark, international HR leader and reward expert, on the future of executive pay post COVID19.
- Re-thinking reward: interim High Pay Centre analysis of new pay ratio reports
Our analysis of the first 'pay ratio' reports finds some limitations to the disclosures, but also identifies the potential to raise pay for low earners through redistribution from those at the top