These overall numbers mask the disproportionate impact women say being a working parent has on their careers. Mothers and fathers in these households generally agree about who is more focused on work. For working parents, attitudes toward balancing their job and their family life are highly correlated with their experiences as parents. The division of labor between mothers and fathers is more even when it comes to disciplining and playing or doing activities with children. Mothers in two-parent households, regardless of work status, are more likely to report that they do more on each of the items tested in the survey than fathers are to say their spouse or partner does more. For working mothers who have a spouse or partner who is more focused on his job than they are, being a working parent may have more of an impact on career advancement. Mothers are twice as likely as fathers to say being a working parent has made it harder for them to advance in their job or career. Half say they and their partner share household chores and responsibilities about equally. The survey, conducted Sept.
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