It said the public broadcaster should focus on "a comprehensive strategy to correct all unequal pay decisions it has made for decades rather than on a few high-profile individuals".
"Behind the headline, the most important issue of equal pay at the BBC, we believe, is a wider culture of gender discrimination which can be seen in the patterns of promotion, especially after women take maternity leave", the BBC Women statement read.
Since the report, the BBC has reportedly offered "revisions" to some women's pay at the network.
The salary dump showed a clear gap between the salaries of men and women in equivalent fields, with top-paid male star Chris Evans earning around five times as much as highest-paid woman Claudia Winkleman.
Gracie stepped down as China editor in early January, saying she was dismayed to discover the BBC's two male global editors earned "at least 50% more" than their two female counterparts.
It says 98 male presenters and 90 female presenters are entitled to a rise because their salaries are below the new pay ranges for their roles.
But the review, conducted by auditors PwC, was rejected by BBC Women, a group that represents 170 female staff.
The BBC said the review, which covers correspondents, presenters and on-air editors in news and news-related areas "found no evidence of gender bias in pay decision-making, but identified a number of issues in relation to pay which have resulted in anomalies that need addressing".
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"The BBC believes in equality".
A review has found "no evidence of gender bias in pay decision-making" at the BBC.
Last week six BBC presenters including Jeremy Vine, John Humphrys and Huw Edwards agreed to take a pay cut.
The broadcaster said that it has "addressed close to half of them and are working through the rest with the people concerned".
It was ordered following revelations about the BBC's best-paid presenters a year ago, which prompted director general Tony Hall to promise to close the gender pay gap by 2020. "Better than average", blustered the corporation, but it has settled 115 unfair pay claims, and there are as many outstanding.
The Metro runs with the headline: "The "Farce" & The Furious", and says women at the corporation reacted with "anger and disbelief" at the report.
Former BBC Scotland health correspondent Eleanor Bradford has claimed she was paid "around £10,000" less than some of her male colleagues in similar roles, prompting her to leave the BBC after almost 15 years.
"It is a large group of women at the BBC who feel the BBC does not have an effective policy on equal pay" or an effective grievance process, Collins said.
"The BBC has chosen who to compare with whom, and what factors justify any gaps in pay".