Translation of glass ceiling in Spanish:

glass ceiling

techo de cristal, n.

noun

  • 1

    techo de cristal masculine
    tope masculine
    to help women break through the glass ceiling of promotion ayudar a las mujeres a romper las barreras que les impiden continuar ascendiendo
    • So who said the glass ceiling was a thing of the past?
    • Are women in Corporate Japan finally breaking through the glass ceiling?
    • She's knocked hard on her own version of the glass ceiling, and broken through.
    • There is a glass ceiling against the women as a candidate for top positions.
    • The minority of women who do break through the glass ceiling manage only because they rely on an army of other women who don't.
    • Or is there a firm glass ceiling at the workplace preventing talented women from moving upwards once they reach a certain level?
    • To get through the glass ceiling you need a diamond cutter.
    • Is there a glass ceiling at tenure and promotion for female candidates?
    • It is clear that more women are breaking through the glass ceiling to reach the top.
    • Yes, indeed, sexism is alive and well, even after you break through the glass ceiling.
    • There has been, of late, a lot of talk about women breaking the glass ceiling.
    • For long the debate on women bureaucrats has been confined to the glass ceiling and their ability to keep long working hours due to family pressures.
    • The problem for women is breaking through the glass ceiling, not getting equal compensation once they do so.
    • Many say their skills are not utilized well enough, and they feel they are hitting a glass ceiling in their adopted countries.
    • There is a glass ceiling on opportunity in this country.
    • Even with your defense of the article, it seems to me that she is blaming women for the glass ceiling that limits their advancement.
    • Successful initiatives for breaking the glass ceiling to upward mobility for minorities and women.
    • We want to remove what might be perceived as a glass ceiling for women compared to men.
    • The corporate glass ceiling is making a comeback in the boardroom with the number of UK women directors falling to a three-year low.
    • But if the glass ceiling that is excluding women from senior positions continues to operate, we will find ourselves with a problem in the future.