Equal Employment Opportunity 2015 Employer Information Report

Equal Employment Opportunity 2015 Employer Information Report

Equal Employment Opportunity 2015 Employer Information Report

Equal opportunity employment data by job type and racial demographic for 2015.

Intel’s 2015 EEO1 data may not match the data we released in our 2015 Annual or Mid-Year Report because:

1. The data is from different time periods. Data provided in the 2015 Intel EEO1 form is a snapshot from August 2015. Data provided in the Intel 2015 Annual Diversity Report is a snapshot from December 2015.  Data provided in the Intel 2015 Mid-Year Report is a snapshot from July 2015.

2. Slightly different data is provided and that data is calculated in different ways. Our EEO1 data is compiled and calculated according to specific guidelines set by the EEOC. For example, the EEOC requires data from all subsidiaries to be consolidated into a single report. In contrast, data we provide in the Annual and Mid-Year Report excludes our subsidiaries. (Former subsidiaries that we have fully integrated such as McAfee are included because they are no longer subsidiaries).

3. Another difference is how the employee job categories are defined. For example, the EEOC defines “Executives/Senior Officials” differently from how we define our “Senior Leadership”. In our Mid-Year and Annual Report, we categorize all employees into four separate categories. In contrast, the EEOC requires us to group all employees into ten separate categories.

For the reasons stated above, the numbers in our Mid-Year and Annual Report usually will not match the numbers in our EEO1 report. Having said that, it’s also important to note that the data provided in our Mid-Year/Annual Reports is much more detailed than out EEO1 report. For example, the EEOC does not require companies to provide hire or exit data and so our EEO1 data contains only representation data. Our 2015 Annual Report contains not only representation data, but also hiring data, and exit data—an unprecedented level of diversity data transparency in the technology industry. In short, the best and richest source of diversity data will be our Mid-Year and Annual Reports, which is why we recommend relying on those sources instead of the EEO1 report.

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