Not only is this situation inequitable, it is bad business sense: an uncomfortable workforce is an unproductive workforce. But workplace data gaps lead to a lot worse than simple discomfort and inefficiency. Over the past 100 years, workplaces have, on the whole, got considerably safer. In the early 1900s, about 4,400 people in the UK died at work every year. By 2016, that figure had fallen to 135. But while serious injuries at work have been decreasing for men, there is evidence that they have been increasing among women. The gender data gap is again implicated, with occupational research traditionally focused on male-dominated industries.
I can't deny the fact that the article is very interesting and I find the discrepancy between men and women, when it comes to health and scientific studies, so sad. I mean why is it easier to conduct studies with men than with women?
Gender bias in healthcare is an epidemic that needs to be addressed: “People are dying because they are female and doctors are blinded by their gender.” (this may be exaggerated, it's a quote from another article, also "The Guardian"). But I agree with it.