Given the compelling business case for diversity, why is it still going to take 40 years for women to reach the same levels of seniority as men?
Ruth Mundy: Women don't necessarily aspire to be at the top of the organisation. It's about creating a culture where women feel they have an equal chance, but it's their choice whether to take it or not.
Ailsa Donovan: It's the difference between having the ability to exercise the choice and actually exercising it.
Sally Bonneywell: Various things are helping, in terms of flexible working and use of technology, so working from home is much easier now. That benefits women in terms of making choices about childcare and balancing work and personal life.
Chris Parry: So what about the legislation in Norway that has given organisations two years to get at least40% of their boards female or risk being closed down?
Morgan Chambers: My concern is we've only got 11% of women at senior management levels, so where are we going to go for board members? You could put women on the board, but if they are not already in senior management, what sort of experience could they bring? I think it's a huge risk.
Mundy: Women want to get on the board on their own merits. They don't want to feel they have been selected just because they are female.
Do women who have 'made it' have a responsibility to other women? Or is there a tendency for them to pull the ladder up once they've got there?
Susan Bor: I don't think it's about not being prepared to support other women. I am not sure that UK businesses are ready to accept a different kind of leadership. We may have female leaders, but they are female leaders apeing male leaders.
Bonneywell: When a woman tries to operate in a masculine way - for example, someone who says: "I've done it the hard way, so fight your own battles" - men pick up on this as not being authentic or trustworthy. When a woman is herself, and doesn't try to be a man, she engenders far more trust and credibility.
Terri Pettifer-Eagles: All truly great leaders know what their values are, they know where they want to go, and they do it on their own terms. Perhaps men are happier to do that than women.
Parry: I've known senior men to send a woman to coaching because she was "too aggressive". Another woman was sent to coachi