This study aims to explore the impact of womonomics on corporate culture and internal conflicts by using extended womenomics measures in Korean firms. Design/Methodology/Approach Using the survey data of the Korean Women Manager Panel, this study performed multiple regression and logit regression analyses to verify the impact of womenomics on corporate culture and internal conflicts. To construct womenomics, we used the following variables: CEO gender, female ratios of top management team and board of directors, the ratio of female regular employees, the ratio of female employees with university degree and the ratio of female managers. Findings First, out of six variables to verify the impact of womenomics, CEO gender and female ratio on TMT and BOD do not have a significant impact on corporate culture. However, the study finds that the ratio of female regular employees and the ratio of female managers have a significant impact on corporate culture. Second, womenomics is not related to organizational conflicts, whereas enhanced corporate culture has a negative relationship with organizational conflicts. Research Implications This study provides practical implication in the midst of rapid introduction of womenomics by revisiting the impact of womenomics and the role of corporate culture. This study contributes to the extant literature on womenomics by exploring how womenomics affects corporate culture and organizational conflicts.