SurveyMonkey is built to handle every use case and need. Explore our product to learn how SurveyMonkey can work for you.

Get data-driven insights from a global leader in online surveys.

Integrate with 100+ apps and plug-ins to get more done.

Build and customize online forms to collect info and payments.

Create better surveys and spot insights quickly with built-in AI.

Purpose-built solutions for all of your market research needs.


Measure customer satisfaction and loyalty for your business.

Learn what makes customers happy and turn them into advocates.

Get actionable insights to improve the user experience.

Collect contact information from prospects, invitees, and more.

Easily collect and track RSVPs for your next event.

Find out what attendees want so that you can improve your next event.

Uncover insights to boost engagement and drive better results.

Get feedback from your attendees so you can run better meetings.

Use peer feedback to help improve employee performance.

Create better courses and improve teaching methods.

Learn how students rate the course material and its presentation.

Find out what your customers think about your new product ideas.


Best practices for using surveys and survey data

Our blog about surveys, tips for business, and more.

Tutorials and how to guides for using SurveyMonkey.

How top brands drive growth with SurveyMonkey.

Contact SalesLog in
Contact SalesLog in

CNBC and Momentive Release Results of “Women at Work” Annual Survey

CNBC and Momentive’s “Women at Work” survey, timed to Women’s Heritage Month, reveals the impact of working conditions, abortion access, pay transparency, and more among working women in the U.S. over the past 12 months

ENGLEWOOD CLIFFS, N.J., and SAN MATEO, CA, March 1, 2023 — CNBC, First in Business Worldwide, and Momentive, maker of SurveyMonkey, today announced the results of their joint CNBC|Momentive Women at Work survey in honor of Women’s Heritage Month.

The survey, which polled over 5,000 women in the U.S., finds that working women continue to feel increased stress and burnout amid tough economic conditions. Nearly half (41%) of working women who have seriously considered quitting in the past 12 months say they’re overwhelmed with work. Meanwhile, more than half of working women (56%) say their mental health suffers from burnout at their job, which is roughly unchanged from the 2020 and 2021 surveys (53% and 54%, respectively). Even though nearly half of working women (46%) say the possibility of an economic downturn or recession has not caused them to make any changes at work, 27% of working women say they have worked longer hours over the past year, while 17% say they have delayed taking time off and 15% have asked for a raise. These results are nearly identical to working men.

The survey also highlights access to abortion for working women following last year’s Supreme Court ruling that overturned Roe v. Wade. Working women say abortion access is now a key factor when considering job location with nearly a quarter (23%) who say they will not work in a state that limits or bans access to abortion, almost three times as many who say they will only work in a state that limits or bans access to abortion (8%). Additionally, with new pay transparency laws going into effect this year, the top motivator for more than half of working women (52%) who are considering quitting their job is higher pay, while nearly half of working women (41%) say they have not heard about newly published salary ranges and relatively few of either gender (12% of women, 16% of men) say they have used published salary ranges to try to negotiate a raise for themselves.

Despite these economic and political challenges, many working women continue to have high ambitions and career aspirations. Overall, nearly half of working women (48%) consider themselves “very ambitious” when it comes to their career, which is below early pandemic levels (54% in 2020). Ambition remains highest for women of color with two-thirds of Black women workers (64%) describing themselves as “very ambitious,” nearly the same as last year’s poll (66%). Meanwhile, more than half of Hispanic women (52%) consider themselves “very ambitious,” slightly lower than last year’s survey (55%).

“Pay transparency laws enacted within the last year might help finally eliminate the persistent wage gap between men and women—but they haven’t yet,” says Laura Wronski, director of research at Momentive. “Nearly half of workers are unaware that companies are publishing salaries for open roles, but as awareness increases workplace norms around pay are ripe for disruption.”

Additional key findings from the CNBC|Momentive Women at Work survey include:

Many working women continue to struggle with stress and burnout:

  • Around three in 10 women (28%) say the biggest source of work-related stress stems from being overwhelmed at their job.
  • This year, 24% of women report working more hours per week than they were a year ago, while 45% are working about as many hours as before and just 20% report working fewer hours now, which is all unchanged from the 2022 survey.  

Promotion opportunities and pay transparency:

  • More working women than working men (41% and 33%, respectively) say they have not heard about newly published salary ranges, and relatively few of either gender (12% and 16%, respectively) say they’ve used published salary ranges to try to negotiate a raise for themselves.
  • Among working women, 44% report their salaries have increased in the last 12 months, a slight uptick from 40% who reported salary increases one year ago. Another 39% say their salary is about the same as it was a year ago, while 15% say their salary is lower now. Among working men, 42% say their salary is higher, 39% say it is about the same, and 17% say it is lower than it was a year ago.
  • More than half of working women (65%) have been stationary in their positions over the past 12 months despite claims of a “great resignation,” compared to 33% who are considering an exit now or have already exited.

Women are much more likely than men to say abortion access is a key factor when considering job location:

  • Younger working women are some of the most motivated by last year’s Supreme Court ruling: 32% of working women age 18-34 say they will not work in a state that limits or bans access to abortion, compared to 18% of working women age 35-64 and 21% of working women 65 and over.
  • Working women that earn a higher income are more apt to view this as impacting their lives: 29% of working women that make $100,000 or more say they will not work in a state that limits or bans access to abortion, compared to 23% of women with incomes of $50,000-$99,999 and 21% of women with incomes under $50,000.
  • Nearly three-quarters of men (73%) say the overturning of Roe v. Wade has made no difference in where they are willing to work, while 15% say they will not work in a state that limits or bans abortion and 10% say they will only work in a state that limits or bans abortion.

CNBC Senior Media and Tech Correspondent Julia Boorstin will reveal the results of the “Women at Work” survey today, Wednesday, March 1st throughout CNBC’s Business Day programming and online at


The CNBC|Momentive Women at Work online poll was conducted February 14-21, 2023 among a national sample of 10,278 adults, including 5,420 women. Respondents for this survey were selected from the more than 2 million people who take surveys on the Momentive platform each day. The modeled error estimate for this survey is plus or minus 1.5 percentage point. Data have been weighted for age, race, sex, education, and geography using the Census Bureau’s American Community Survey to reflect the demographic composition of the United States age 18 and over.

Complete results of the survey can be found here:

About CNBC:

CNBC is the recognized world leader in business news and provides real-time financial market coverage and business content consumed by more than 355 million people per month across all platforms. The network’s 14 live hours a day of business programming in North America (weekdays from 5:00 a.m. - 7:00 p.m. ET) is produced at CNBC’s global headquarters in Englewood Cliffs, N.J., and includes reports from CNBC News bureaus worldwide. CNBC at night features a mix of new reality programming, CNBC’s highly successful series produced exclusively for CNBC and a number of distinctive in-house documentaries.   

CNBC also offers content through its vast portfolio of digital products such as:, which provides real-time financial market news and information to CNBC’s investor audience; CNBC Make It, a digital destination focused on making you smarter about how you earn, save and spend your money; CNBC PRO, a premium service that provides in-depth access to Wall Street; a suite of CNBC mobile apps for iOS and Android devices; Amazon Alexa, Google Assistant and Apple Siri voice interfaces; and streaming services including Apple TV, Roku, Amazon Fire TV, Android TV and Samsung Smart TVs. To learn more, visit   

Members of the media can receive more information about CNBC and its programming on the NBCUniversal Media Village Web site at  For more information about NBCUniversal, please visit   

About Momentive

Momentive (NASDAQ: MNTV), maker of SurveyMonkey, collects and analyzes human sentiment at scale. Momentive products, including SurveyMonkeyGetFeedback, and Momentive brand and market insights solutions, equip ​decision-makers at 345,000 organizations worldwide with the insights they need to make decisions with speed and confidence. Millions of users rely on Momentive to fuel market insights, brand insights, employee experience, customer experience, and product experience. Ultimately, the company’s vision is to broaden the world’s perspective to shape the future of business. Learn more at

Media Contact: