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Publications: Equity/Bias in Career Advancement

  1. Interview of Marie-Francoise Roy and June Barrow-Green at ICM 2018 in Brazil (YouTube video)
  2. S. Acker & G. Feuerverger, Doing good and feeling bad: the work of women university teachers, Cambridge Journal of Education, 26(3) (1996), 401-422.
  3. N. Aisenberg and M. Harrington, Women of Academe: Outsiders in the Sacred Grove, Amherst: The University of Massachusetts Press (1988).
  4. B. Bagilhole, How to keep a good woman down: an investigation of the role of institutional factors in the process of discrimination against women academics, British Journal of Sociology of Education, 14, (1993), 261-74.
  5. B. Barres, Does gender matter? Nature, 442 (2006), 133-136.
  6. W. E. Becker, R. K. Toutkoushian, Measuring gender bias in the salaries of tenured faculty members, New Directions for Institutional Research, 28 April 2003.
  7. L. Billard, The Past, present, and future of academic women in the mathematical sciences, Notices of the American Mathematical Society 38 no. 7 (1991), 707-714.
  8. S. Bird, J. Litt, & Y. Wang, Creating status of women reports: Institutional housekeeping as "women's work." NWSA Journal, 16( 1) (2004), 194- 206.
  9. Blakemore, J. E. O., Switzer, J. Y, DiIorio, J. A., & Fairchild, D. L. "Exploring the Campus Climate for Women Faculty." in Niki Benokraitis (Ed), Subtle Sexism. Sage, 1997.
  10. Bluestone, H. H., Stokes, A., and Kuba, S.. Toward an integrated program design: Evaluating the status of diversity training in a graduate school curriculum. Professional Psychology: Research and Practice, 27(4), (1996) 394-400.
  11. Callister, R. R. The impact of gender and department climate on job satisfaction and intentions to quit for faculty in science and engineering fields. Journal of Technology Transfer, 31 (2006), 367-375.
  12. Caplan, P.J. Lifting a Ton of Feathers: A Woman's Guide to Surviving the Academic World. University of Toronto Press (1994).
  13. J. Z. Carr, A. M. Schmidt, J. K. Ford, & R. P. DeShon, Climate perceptions matter: A meta-analytic path analysis relating molar climate, cognitive and affective states, and individual level work outcomes. Journal of Applied Psychology, 88(4), (2003), 605- 619.
  14. T. Certo, Lenore Blum shocked the community with her sudden resignation from CMU. Here she tells us why, What's Next for Pittsburgh, September 6, 2018.
  15. Chilly Collective (Eds.), Breaking Anonymity: the chilly climate for women faculty. Waterloo, Ontario: Wilfred Laurier University Press (1995).
  16. Collins, Lynn H. Competition and contact: The dynamics behind resistance to affirmative action in academe. In Collins, Lynn H., Chrisler, Joan C., et al. (Eds.), Career strategies for women in academe: Arming Athena (pp. 45-79). Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage Publications, Inc. (1998).
  17. Curtis, John W., Persistent Inequity: Gender and Academic Employment, Report from the American Association of University Professors, April 11, 2011.
  18. Davis, Diane E. & Astin, Helen S., Life cycle, career patterns and gender stratification in academe: Breaking myths and exposing truths. In Suzanne Stiver Lie & Virginia O'Leary (Eds.), Storming the tower: Women in the academic world (pp. 89-107). London: Kogan Page (1990).
  19. Ellemers, N., van den Heuvel, H., de Gilder, D., Maass, A., & Bonvini, A. The underrepresentation of women in science: Differential commitment or the queen bee syndrome? British Journal of Social Psychology, 43 (2004), 315-338.
  20. Feldthusen, Bruce.The gender wars: "Where the boys are". In The Chilly Climate Collective (Eds.), Breaking anonymity: The chilly climate for women faculty (pp. 279-313). Waterloo, ON: Wilfrid Laurier University Press (1991).
  21. G. Fenaroli, F. Furinghetti, A. Garibaldi, and A. Somaglia, Women and mathematical research in Italy during the period 1887-1946, in Gender and Mathematics: An International Perspective, L. Burton, Ed. Cassell Educational Ltd., Strand (1990), 119-130.
  22. M. S. Foster, A question of jobs---the two-career couple, BioScience 43 no. 4 (1993), 237-248.
  23. E. A. Fong and Allen W. Wilhite, Authorship and citation manipulation in academic research, PLoS ONE 12(12):e0187394, December 6, 2017.
  24. Lynn H. Fox, The Problem of Women and Mathematics, Ford Foundation March 1980 (1981)
  25. Gender Bias in Academe: An Annotated Bibliography of Important Recent Studies
  26. Gender Bias in Academia (at UC Hastings College of Law)
  27. R. M. Hall & B. R. Sandler, The classroom climate: A chilly one for women? Included in the “Student Climate Issues Packet,” available from the Project on the Status and Education of Women, Association of American Colleges, 1818 R St. NW, Washington, D.C. 20009 (1982).
  28. Hopkins, Nancy (11 June 1999). MIT and Gender Bias: Following Up on Victory, Chronicle of Higher Education 45(40) (15 October 2001).
  29. Hopkins, Nancy, Experience of Women at Massachusetts Institute of Technology, in Women in Chemical Workforce: A Workshop Report to the Chemical Sciences Roundtable, National Research Council (US) Chemical Sciences Roundtable, Washington, DC, National Academies Press (US), 2000.
  30. Holloway, Marguerite, A lab of her own. Scientific American, 269 (5) [November 1993], 94-102.
  31. J. Harrison, The Escher staircase, Notices of the American Mathematical Society 38 no. 7 (1991), 730-734.
  32. Z. Isaacson, They look at you in absolute horror: Women writing and talking about mathematics, in Gender and Mathematics: An International Perspective, L. Burton, Ed. Cassell Educational Ltd., Strand (1990), 9-19.
  33. Allyn Jackson, Has the Women-in-Mathematics Problem Been Solved?, Notices of the American Mathematical Society, August 2004, 776-783.
  34. Teresa A. Janz, & Sandra W. Pyke, A Scale to assess student perceptions of academic climates. Canadian Journal of Higher Education, 30 (1), (2000), 89-122.
  35. L. Johnsrud and C. Atwater, Scaffolding the ivory tower: Building supports for faculty, CUPA Journal Spring (1993).
  36. S. Kaplan and A. Tinsley, The unfinished agenda: women in higher education administration, Academe Jan.-Feb. (1989).
  37. S. Landau, What Happens to the Women, Association for Women in Mathematics Newsletter 25 no. 2 (March-April 1995), 6-7.
  38. E. Lafontaine, Eliminating Peer Barriers to Educational Equity for Women, NAWDAC 51 no. 4 (1988).
  39. D. J. Lewis, Mathematics and women: The undergraduate school and pipeline, Notices of the American Mathematical Society 38 no. 7 (1991), 721-723.
  40. Lie, Suzanne Stiver, and O'Leary, Virginia E. (editors), Storming the Tower: Women in the Academic World. New York: Nichols/GP Publishing (1990).
  41. J. Lubchenco and B. Menge, Split Positions Can Provide a Sane Career Track, BioScience 43 no. 4 (1993).
  42. Martinez, E. D., Botos, J., Dohoney, K. M., Geiman, T. M., Kolla, S. S., Olivera, A., Rayasam, G. V., Stavreva, D. A., & Cohen-Fix, O. Falling off the academic bandwagon: Women are more likely to quit at the postdoc to principal investigator transition, EMBO reports, 8 (2007), 977-981.
  43. Massachusetts Institute of Technology, A Study on the Status of Women Faculty in Science at MIT, The MIT Faculty Newsletter, XI (4), March 1999. On line at (15 October 2001).
  44. D. W. Miller and R. Wilson, MIT Acknowledges Bias Against Female Faculty, Chronicle of Higher Education, Aril 2, 1999.
  45. Miner-Rubino, K., & Cortina, L. M., Working in a context of hostility toward women: Implications for employees' well-being. Journal of Occupational Health Psychology, 9(2) (2004), 107- 122.
  46. Morley, L. & V. Walsh (eds), Feminist Academics: creative agents for change. London: Taylor & Francis (1995).
  47. Murphy, M. C., Steel, C. M., & Gross, J. J., Signaling threat: How situational cues affect women in math, science, and engineering settings. Psychological Science, 13 (2007), 879-885.
  48. National Science Foundation, Division of Science Resources Statistics, Women, minorities, and persons with disabilities in science and engineering: 2004 (NSF 04-317). Arlington, VA: Author (2004).
  49. D. J. Nelson, & C. Rogers, A national analysis of diversity in science and engineering faculties at research universities, (2005).
  50. Roxana Ng, "A Woman Out of Control": Deconstructing Sexism & Racism in the University. Canadian Journal of Education, 18(3) (1993), 189-205.
  51. Roxana Ng, Teaching against the grain: Contradictions and possibilities, in Ng, Roxana, et. al. (Eds.), Anti-racism, Feminism and Critical Approaches to Education, Westport, CT: Bergin & Garvey, (1995).
  52. L. N. Nguyen, Math Department Seeking Women Profs., Harvard Crimson, 91/9/30 (1991).
  53. Paludi, M.A. & Barickman, R.B. (1991) Academic and workplace sexual harassment: A resource manual. Albany, NY: State University of New York Press.
  54. Patai, Daphne (1998). Galloping contradictions: sexual harassment in academe. Gender Issues, 16 (1/2) pp. 86-106.
  55. Park, S. (1996). Research, teaching and service: why shouldn't women's work count? Journal of Higher Education, 67: 47-84.
  56. Ponterotto, Joseph G. (1990). Racial/ethnic minority and women students in higher education: A status report. New directions for Student Services, 52, 45-59.
  57. Prentice, Susan (2000). The Conceptual Politics of Chilly Climate Controversies. Gender and Education, 12 (2), 195-207.
  58. President's Advisory Committee on the Status of Women, University of Saskatchewan (1991). Reinventing our legacy: The chills which affect women. In The Chilly Climate Collective (Eds.), Breaking anonymity: The chilly climate for women faculty (pp. 171-209). Waterloo, Ontario: Wilfrid Laurier University Press.
  59. P. Purser and H. Wily, Where have the mathematicians gone in New Zealand?, in Gender and Mathematics: An International Perspective, L. Burton, Ed. Cassell Educational Ltd., Strand (1990), 131-142.
  60. Rausch, Ortiz, Douthitt, and Reed, The academic revolving door: why do women get caught, CUPA Journal 40 no. 1 (1989).
  61. L. J. Reisser and L. A. Zurflluh, Female Administrators: Moving Up, or Moving Out?, Journal of NAWDAC 50 no. 4 (1987).
  62. Riger, S., Stokes, J, Raja, S., & Sullivan, M. (1997). Measuring perceptions of the work environment for female faculty. Review of Higher Education, 21(1), 63-78.
  63. J. Roitman, Forum: What still needs to change (for the good of women in mathematics, and for the good of mathematics), Notices of the American Mathematical Society 38 no. 7 (1991), 774.
  64. H. Rossi, Affirmative Action, Association for Women in Mathematics Newsletter 26 no. 4 (1996).
  65. E. D. Rothblum, Leaving the Ivory Tower: Factors Contributing to Women's ...., Frontiers 10 no. 2 (1988).
  66. M. A. Sagaria, Case for Empowering Women as Leaders in Higher Education, in Empowering Women: Leadership, M. D. Sagaria, Ed. Jossey-Bass, 1988).
  67. B. R. Sandler, The Campus Climate Revisited: Chilly for Women Faculty, Administrators, and Students, Project on the Status and Education of Women, Association of American Colleges (1986). [See here for further information]
  68. Settles, I. H., Cortina, L. M., Malley, J., & Stewart, A. J. (2006). The climate for women in academic science: The good, the bad, and the changeable. Psychology of Women Quarterly, 30, 47-58.
  69. Settles, I. H., Cortina, L. M., Stewart, A. J., & Malley, J. (2007). Voice matters: Buffering the impact of a negative climate for women in science. Psychology of Women Quarterly, 31, 270-281.
  70. Stake, J. E. (2003). Understanding male bias against girls and women in science. Journal of Applied Social Psychology, 33, 667-682.
  71. Stalker, Jacqueline and Susan Prentice, Eds.(1998). The Illusion of Inclusion: Women in Post-Secondary Education. Halifax: Ferwood Publishing.
  72. Tack, Martha W., & Patitu, Carol L. (1992). Faculty job satisfaction: Women and minorities in peril. ASHE-ERIC Higher Education Report #4. (Especially pp. 33-75.)
  73. L. Taylor, American female and male university professors' mathematical attitudes and life histories, in Gender and Mathematics: An International Perspective, L. Burton, Ed. Cassell Educational Ltd., Strand (1990), 47-59.
  74. Theodore, A. (1986). The campus troublemakers: Academic women in protest. Houston: Cap & Gown Press.
  75. Tierney, W. G., & Bensimon, Estela Mara. (1996). (EN)Gender(ING) socialization. In Tierney, W. G., & Bensimon, E.M., Promotion and tenure: Community & socialization in Academe (pp. 75-102). Albany: SUNY Press.
  76. Tierney, William G. & Bensimon, Estela Mara (1996). Promotion and Tenure: Community and socialization in academe. Albany: SUNY Press.
  77. Tierney, William G. (1997). Organizational socialization in higher education. Journal of Higher Education, 68, 1-16.
  78. Tierney, William G., & Rhoads, Robert A. (1993). Enhancing promotion, tenure and beyond: Faculty socialization as a cultural process. ASHE-ERIC Higher Education Reports #6. (pp. 63-72).
  79. J. A. Turner, More women are earning doctorates in mathematics, but few are being hired by top universities; math societies' data are no news to female academics, who note that barriers are subtle but important, The Chronicle of Higher Education vol. 36, no. 14 (1989), A13.
  80. Valian, V. (1998). Why so Slow? The Advancement of Women. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.
  81. Valian, V. (2005). Beyond gender schemas: Improving the advancement of women in academia. Hypatia, 20 (3), 198-213.
  82. van Anders, S. M. (2004). Why the academic pipeline leaks: Fewer men than women perceive barriers to becoming professors. Sex Roles, 51, 511-521.
  83. M. Wake, Two Career Couples-Attitudes & Opportunities, BioScience 43 no. 4 (1993).
  84. Wright, A. L., Schwindt, L. A, Bassford, T. L., Reyna, V. F., Shisslak, C. M., St Germain, P. A., & Reed, K. L. (2003). Gender differences in academic advancement: Patterns, causes, and potential solutions in one U.S. college of medicine. Academic Medicine, 78(5), 500-508.