The pie chart shows that there were five main destinations for those who had finished their
undergraduate degree studies in anthropology at one university. Full-time employees formed
the largest proportion at 52%. There was little difference between the figures for part-time
workers and the unemployed, at 15% and 12%, respectively. Those engaged in full-time
postgraduate studies accounted for 8%, while those who simultaneously worked part-time
formed a marginally smaller group (3%). The destination of the remaining 8% was unknown.
There are variations in the salaries anthropologists can make in different sectors after five years
of employment. Public sector employees generally make the highest, with half of them making
$100000 or more, followed by 30% who make $75000-99999. In comparison, the figures for those
who become freelance consultants are 40% and 40%, respectively. In both groups, those
making $50000-74999 and $25000-49999 account for 15% and 5%, respectively. On the other
hand, most anthropologists working at private companies (35%) make $50000-74999, and only
30% of them make +$100000. The figure for those making $75000-99999 is slightly smaller at 25%,
with the low earners ranking last.
Overall, anthropologists in government employment earn the most, followed closely by