When you’re going to the cinema, how many times should you check to see if there are women?

By now you know that women are the new stars in the film industry.

And yet the industry is still dominated by men.

According to a report published by the Center for Gender Equity and Empowerment, only 18% of all movie stars in Hollywood are women.

That means women make up less than a third of the industry’s talent and directors, according to the report.

Now, it seems that many of those men still have their hands in the industry.

In the meantime, the gender imbalance is growing, and the industry will be facing a lot more pressure as the coming years unfold.

According the report, Hollywood is seeing a drop in women’s participation in the business.

The percentage of female movie directors is down from 20% in 2014 to 13% in 2017, and in 2017 it fell even further to 12%.

So if there is a drop, it will only be a matter of time before the industry sees a significant drop in female representation in the workplace.

But how does that change the film world?

According to the authors of the report , the problem starts with a lack of diversity in the workforce.

“Women in film, in film and in the arts, are underrepresented in the creative and technical departments, with only about 1% of directors, producers, actors, and writers in those fields being women, and about one-quarter of all creative and technological workers are women,” the report reads.

The gender imbalance in the Hollywood studio system also has to do with a culture of hiring that encourages men over women.

The report finds that men are hired for specific roles, such as in front office, in marketing and in production.

This results in a gender imbalance that prevents women from working in the field of film, which can be detrimental to the future of the medium.

The same report says that “women are still underrepresented as directors and producers in the production and post-production stages.”

“The studios are reluctant to invest in women because of the fear of losing their male employees, which is why many of them keep their women in-house, even if the studio doesn’t want them,” the authors write.

The problem of the lack of women in the studio system is not limited to Hollywood.

According a report by the Women in Film project, “Women make up only 0.2% of film and television production and 2.4% of executive producers and writers.

In addition, less than one-fifth of the film and TV writers are women, a statistic that is likely to worsen in the coming decades.”

“I’m in a studio that’s a big, expensive place to be a woman,” says Laura J. Dern, a producer and actress from Australia who has been a producer on films such as the hit series “The Night Manager.”

“If you are a woman in a big-budget, high-profile studio, it’s not going to be like that,” she says.

“It’s a lot harder to get your point across, to be authentic and be part of something that’s very, very masculine.

It’s also difficult for you to get a job.

I’m not sure that studios want to do it, and I think they’re afraid of losing women.”

“It just seems like there’s a disconnect between the culture of the studios and the way that women work in them,” says Dern.

“And there’s no way that a studio is going to want to work with a woman.”

As a result, women aren’t necessarily getting the same amount of representation in their fields as they used to, says Dermot Mulroney, a writer and producer on “The Bachelor” and the forthcoming film “My Fair Lady.”

Mulrany, who is also a director of the Center, is a filmmaker and producer in Hollywood, and he’s noticed a similar trend in Hollywood.

“In my experience, I have noticed that the more I’ve worked in Hollywood as a woman, the more gender-segregated and the more exclusive and the less collaborative I’ve been in Hollywood,” Mulrony says.

It is a trend that continues to this day.

Mulrone says that he is very proud to be working in a place that is “a very collaborative, collaborative place.”

“We all work together,” he says.

Mulrorone says he’s also noticed a lack the diversity of the creative staff, which he calls a “lack of trust.”

“One of the reasons I’m in this field, I feel, is that the talent that I’ve brought in is very talented and they’re so passionate and they love what they do,” he explains.

“But they don’t have that confidence, or the trust that you have, that if they’re doing the right thing, and they want to be able to be in this world and work with people that they really care about, they’ll be successful.”

“And I think that it’s