WinE Bibliography

Research on Women in Economics

Compiled by Graziella Bertocchi (University of Modena and Reggio Emilia and Einaudi Institute for Economics and Finance) on behalf of WinE.

The list will be updated periodically.

In order to submit entries please write to Graziella Bertocchi at graziella.bertocchi@unimore.it.

Contents

Undergraduate Education

Ahlstrom, Laura J. and Carlos J. Asarta (2019). Navigating the Economics Major: The Effect of Gender on Students’ Degree PathwaysTeaching Economics: Perspectives on Innovative Economics Education, edited by J. Hall and K. Lawson. Springer, New York, Chapter 11, 115–136.


Ahlstrom, Laura J. and Carlos J. Asarta (2019). The Gender Gap in Undergraduate Economics Course Persistence and Degree SelectionAEA Papers and Proceedings, 109, 255–260.


Albrecht, James, Mary Ann Bronson, Peter S. Thoursie, and Susan Vroman (2018). The Career Dynamics of High-Skilled Women and Men: Evidence from SwedenEuropean Economic Review, 105, 83–102.


Allgood, Sam and Amanda Bayer (2016). Measuring College Learning in EconomicsImproving Quality in American Higher Education: Learning Outcomes and Assessments for the 21st Century, edited by R. Arum, J. Roksa, and A. Cook. Jossey Bass, San Francisco, Chapter 1, 87–134.


Allgood, Sam, William B. Walstad, and John J. Siegfried (2015). Research on Teaching Economics to UndergraduatesJournal of Economic Literature, 53, 285–325.


Anderson, Gordon, Dwayne Benjamin, and Melvyn A. Fuss (2014). The Determinants of Success in University Introductory Economics CoursesJournal of Economic Education, 25, 99–119.


Anelli, Massimo and Giovanni Peri (2019). The Effects of High School Peers’ Gender on College Major, College Performance and IncomeEconomic Journal, 129, 553–602.


Arcidiacono, Peter (2004). Ability Sorting and the Returns to College MajorJournal of Econometrics, 121, 343–375.


Arcidiacono, Peter, V. Joseph Hotz, and Songman Kang (2012). Modeling College Major Choices Using Elicited Measures of Expectations and CounterfactualsJournal of Econometrics, 166, 3–16.


Asarta, Carlos J. and Roger B. Butters (2012). The Discouraged-Business-Major Hypothesis. Revisited: Could Economics Be the Encouraged-Business-Major? Journal of Economic Education, 43, 19–32.


Avilova, Tatyana and Claudia Goldin (2018). What Can UWE Do for Economics? AEA Review Papers and Proceedings, 108, 186–190.


Avilova, Tatyana and Claudia Goldin (2020). What Can UWE Do for Economics? Women in Economics, edited by S. Lundberg. CEPR Press, London, Chapter 5, 42–50.


Babcock, Linda, Maria P. Recalde, Lise Vesterlund, and Laurie Weingart (2017). Gender Differences in Accepting and Receiving Requests for Tasks with Low PromotabilityAmerican Economic Review, 107, 714–747.


Bansak, Cynthia and Martha Starr (2010). Gender Differences in Predispositions Towards EconomicsEastern Economic Journal, 36, 33–57.


Bartlett, Robin L. (1995). Attracting "Otherwise Bright Students" to Economics 101American Economic Review, 85, 362–366.


Bartlett, Robin L. (2013). Integrating Race, Gender and ClassInternational Handbook on Teaching and Learning Economics, edited by G.M. Hoyt and K.M. McGoldrick. Edward Elgar, Cheltenham, Chapter 20.


Bayer, Amanda, Syon P. Bhanot, Erin T. Bronchetti, and Stephen A. O'Connell (2020). Diagnosing the Learning Environment for Diverse Students in Introductory Economics: An Analysis of Relevance, Belonging, and Growth MindsetsAEA Papers and Proceedings, 110, 294–298.


Bayer, Amanda, Gregory Bruich, Raj Chetty, and Andrew Housiaux (2020). Expanding and Diversifying the Pool of Undergraduates Who Study Economics: Insights from a New Introductory Course at Harvard. NBER Working Paper No. 26961.


Bayer, Amanda and David W. Wilcox (2019). The Unequal Distribution of Economic Education: A Report on the Race, Ethnicity, and Gender of Economics Majors at U.S. Colleges and UniversitiesJournal of Economic Education, 50, 1–22.


Benjamin, Dwayne, Avi J. Cohen, and Gillian Hamilton (2020). A Pareto-Improving Way to Teach Principles of Economics: Evidence from the University of TorontoAEA Papers and Proceedings, 110, 299–303.


Bertocchi, Graziella and Monica Bozzano (2020). Gender Gaps in EducationHandbook of Labor, Human Resources and Population Economics, edited by K.F. Zimmermann. Springer, Cham, 1–31.


Bettinger, Eric P. and Bridget T. Long (2005). Do Faculty Serve as Role Models? The Impact of Instructor Gender on Female StudentsAmerican Economic Review, 95, 152–157.


Black, Dan A., Seth Sanders, and Lowell Taylor (2003). The Economic Reward for Studying EconomicsEconomic Inquiry, 41, 365–377.


Bollinger, Chris, Gail Hoyt, and Kim Marie McGoldrick (2006). Chicks Don't Dig It: Gender, Attitude and Performance in Principles of Economics ClassesSSRN Electronic Journal.


Boring, Anne (2020). Gender Bias in Student Evaluations of TeachingWomen in Economics, edited by S. Lundberg. CEPR Press, London, Chapter 16, 118–122.


Buckles, Kasey (2019). Fixing the Leaky Pipeline: Strategies for Making Economics Work for Women at Every StageJournal of Economic Perspectives, 33, 43–60.


Butcher, Kristin F., Patrick J. McEwan, and Akila Weerapana (2014). The Effects of an Anti- Grade-Inflation Policy at Wellesley CollegeJournal of Economic Perspectives, 28, 189–204.


Calkins, Lindsay N. and Andrew Welki (2006). Factors That Influence Choice of Major: Why Some Students Never Consider EconomicsInternational Journal of Social Economics, 33, 547– 564.


Canes, Brandice J. and Harvey S. Rosen (1995). Following in Her Footsteps? Faculty Gender Composition and Women’s Choices of College MajorsIndustrial and Labor Relations Review, 48, 486–504.


Catanese, Anthony V. (1991). Faculty Role Models and Diversifying the Gender and Racial Mix of Undergraduate Economics MajorsJournal of Economic Education, 22, 276–284.


Ceci, Stephen J., Donna K. Ginther, Shulamit Kahn, and Wendy M. Williams (2014). Women in Academic Science: A Changing LandscapePsychological Science in the Public Interest, 15, 75– 141.


Chizmar, John F. (2000). A Discrete-Time Hazard Analysis of the Role of Gender in Persistence in the Economics MajorJournal of Economic Education, 31, 107–118.


De Paola, Maria, Rosetta Lombardo, Valeria Pupo, and Vincenzo Scoppa (2020). Do Women Shy Away from Public Speaking? A Field Experiment. IZA Discussion Paper No. 12959.


Dynan, Karen E. and Cecilia E. Rouse (1997). The Underrepresentation of Women in Economics: A Study of Undergraduate Economics StudentsJournal of Economic Education, 28, 350–368.


Emerson, Tisha L.N. and Kim Marie McGoldrick (2019). Switching Majors – Into and out of EconomicsJournal of Economic Education, 50, 321–332.


Emerson, Tisha L.N., Kim Marie McGoldrick, and Kevin J. Mumford (2012). Women and the Choice to Study Economics.” Journal of Economic Education, 43, 349–362.


Emerson, Tisha L.N., Kim Marie McGoldrick, and John J. Siegfried (2018). The Gender Gap in Economics Degrees: An Investigation of the Role Model and Quantitative Requirements HypothesesSouthern Economic Journal, 84, 898–911.


Feigenbaum, Susan K. (2013). Attracting More Women and Minorities into EconomicsNewsletter of the Committee on the Status of Women in the Economics Profession, Summer, 11–12.


Feiner, Susan F. (1993). Introductory Economics Textbooks and the Treatment of Issues Relating to Women and Minorities, 1984 and 1991Journal of Economic Education, 24, 145–162.


Ferber, Marianne A. (1984). Suggestions for Improving the Classroom Climate for Women in the Introductory Economics Course: A Review Article. Journal of Economic Education, 15, 160–168.


Ferber, Marianne A. (1990). “Gender and the Study of Economics.” The Principles of Economics Course: A Handbook for Instructors, edited by P. Saunders and W. Walstad. McGraw-Hill, New York, 44–59.


Ferber, Marianne A. (1995). The Study of Economics: A Feminist Critique.  American Economic Review, 85, 357–362.


Fournier, Gary M. and Tim R. Sass (2000). Take My Course, Please: The Effects of the Principles on Student Curriculum ChoiceJournal of Economic Education, 31, 323–339.


Francesconi, Marco and Matthias Parey (2018). Early Gender Gaps Among University GraduatesEuropean Economic Review, 109, 63–82.


Funk, Patricia, Nagore Iriberri, and Giulia Savio (2019). Does Scarcity of Female Instructors Create Demand for Diversity among Students? Evidence from Observational and Experimental Data. CEPR Discussion Paper No. DP14190.


Goldin, Claudia (2013). Notes on Women and the Economics Undergraduate Major. Newsletter of the Committee on the Status of Women in the Economics Profession, Summer, 4–5.


Goldin, Claudia (2015). Gender and the Undergraduate Economics Major: Notes on the Undergraduate Economics Major at a Highly Selective Liberal Arts College. Mimeo.


Heath, Julia A. (1989). An Econometric Model of the Role of Gender in Economic EducationAmerican Economic Review, 79, 226–230.


Hirschfield, Mary, Robert L. Moore, and Eleanor Brown (1995). Exploring the Gender Gap on the GRE Subject Test in EconomicsJournal of Economic Education, 26, 3–15.


Horvath, Jane, Barbara Q. Beaudin, and Sheila P. Wright (1992). Persisting in the Introductory Economics Course: An Exploration of Gender DifferencesJournal of Economic Education, 33, 101–108.


Jensen, Elizabeth J. and Ann L. Owen (2001). Pedagogy, Gender, and Interest in EconomicsJournal of Economic Education, 32, 323–343.


Kahn, Shulamit and Donna Ginther (2018). Women and Science, Technology, Engineering, and Mathematics (STEM): Are Differences in Education and Careers Due to Stereotypes, Interests, or Family? The Oxford Handbook of Women and the Economy, edited by S.L. Averett, L.M. Argys, and S.D. Hoffman. Oxford University Press, New York, 767–798.


Koch, James V. and Ziniya Zahedi (2019). The Effects of Role Models on College Graduation RatesJournal of Economics and Finance, 43, 607–617.


Kugler, Adriana D., Catherine H. Tinsley, and Olga Ukhaneva (2017). Choice of Majors: Are Women Really Different from Men? NBER Working Paper No. 23735.


Landaud, Fanny, Son-Thierry Ly, and Éric Maurin (2020). Competitive Schools and the Gender Gap in the Choice of Field of StudyJournal of Human Resources, 55, 278–308.


Lewis, Margaret and Kim Marie McGoldrick (2001). Moving Beyond the Masculine Neoclassical ClassroomFeminist Economics, 7, 91–103.


Li, Hsueh-Hsiang (2018). Do Mentoring, Information, and Nudge Reduce the Gender Gap in Economics Majors? Economics of Education Review, 64, 165–183.


Main, Joyce B. and Ben Ost (2014). The Impact of Letter Grades on Student Effort, Course Selection, and Major Choice: A Regression-Discontinuity AnalysisJournal of Economic Education, 45, 1–10.


Mengel, Friederike, Jan Sauermann, and Ulf Zölitz (2019). Gender Bias in Teaching EvaluationsJournal of the European Economic Association, 17, 535–566.


Owen, Ann L. (2010). Grades, Gender, and Encouragement: A Regression Discontinuity AnalysisJournal of Economic Education, 41, 217–234.


Paredes, Valentina A., M. Daniele Paserman, and Francisco Pino (2020). Does Economics Make You Sexist?. NBER Working Paper No. 27070.


Patnaik, Arpita, Joanna Venator, Matthew Wiswall, and Basit Zafar (2020). Heterogeneous Risk Preferences, Discount Rates, and Earnings Expectations in College Major Choice. NBER Working Paper No. 26785.


Porter, Catherine and Danila Serra (2020). Gender Differences in the Choice of Major: The Importance of Female Role ModelsAmerican Economic Journal: Applied Economics, 12, 226– 254.


Porter, Catherine and Danila Serra (2020). Female Role Models Inspire Women to Major in Male- dominated FieldsWomen in Economics, edited by S. Lundberg. CEPR Press, London, Chapter 6, 51–56.


Pugatch, Todd and Elizabeth Schroeder (2020). Promoting Female Interest in Economics: Limits to Nudges. IZA Discussion Paper No. 13489.


Rask, Kevin N. and Elizabeth M. Bailey (2002). Are Faculty Role Models? Evidence from Major Choice in an Undergraduate InstitutionJournal of Economic Education, 33, 99–124.


Rask, Kevin N. and Jill Tiefenthaler (2008). The Role of Grade Sensitivity in Explaining the Gender Imbalance in Undergraduate EconomicsEconomics of Education Review, 27, 676–687.


Robb, Roberta E. and Leslie Robb (1999). Gender and the Study of Economics: The Role of Gender of the InstructorJournal of Economic Education, 30, 3–19.


Robson, Denise (2001). Women and Minorities in Economics Textbooks: Are They Being Adequately Represented?Journal of Economic Education, 32, 186–191.


Siegfried, John J. (2014). Trends in Undergraduate Economics Degrees, 1991–2013Journal of Economic Education, 45, 387–391.


Siegfried, John J. (2016). Trends in Undergraduate Economics Degrees, 1991–2014Journal of Economic Education, 47, 89–93.


Sloane, Carolyn, Erik Hurst, and Dan Black (2019). A Cross-Cohort Analysis of Human Capital Specialization and the College Gender Wage Gap. NBER Working Paper No. 26348.


Stevenson, Betsey and Hanna Zlotnick (2018). Representations of Men and Women in Introductory Economics TextbooksAEA Papers and Proceedings, 108, 180–185.


Tonin, Mirco and Wahba Jackline (2015). The Sources of the Gender Gap in Economics EnrolmentCESifo Economic Studies, 61, 72–94.


Turner, Sarah E. and William G. Bowen (1999). Choice of Major: The Changing (Unchanging) Gender GapIndustrial and Labor Relations Review, 52, 289–313.


UNESCO (2017). Cracking the Code: Girls' and Women's Education in Science, Technology, Engineering and Mathematics (STEM). UNESCO, Paris.


Vesterlund, Lisa, Linda Babcock, and Laurie Weingart (2013). Breaking the Glass Ceiling with “No”: Gender Differences in Declining Requests for Non‐Promotable Tasks. Mimeo.


Wiswall, Matthew and Basit Zafar (2015). Determinants of College Major Choice: Identification Using an Information ExperimentReview of Economics Studies, 82, 791–824.


Zafar, Basit (2013). College Major Choice and the Gender GapJournal of Human Resources, 48, 545–595.


Zölitz, Ulf and Jan Feld (2020). The Effect of Peer Gender on Major Choice in Business School. IZA Discussion Paper No. 13396.

Ph.D. Programs and Job Market

Auerbach, Alan J., Francine D. Blau, and John B. Shoven (2004). The Labor Market for New Ph.D. Economists: Panel DiscussionAmerican Economic Review, 94, 286 290.


Barbezat, Debra A. (2006). Gender Differences in Research Patterns Among PhD EconomistsJournal of Economic Education, 37, 359–375.


Blackaby, David, Alison L. Booth, and Jeff Frank (2005). Outside Offers and the Gender Pay Gap: Empirical Evidence from the UK Academic Labor Market. Economic Journal, 115, F81–F107.


Boustan, Leah and Andrew Langan (2019). Variation in Women’s Success Across PhD Programs in EconomicsJournal of Economic Perspectives, 33, 23–42.


Boustan, Leah, Andrew Langan, and I. Bailey Palmer (2020). Variation in Women’s Success Across PhD Programs in EconomicsWomen in Economics, edited by S. Lundberg. CEPR Press, London, Chapter 7, 57–64.


Bostwick, Valerie K. and Bruce A. Weinberg (2020). Peer Effects in Graduate ProgrammesWomen in Economics, edited by S. Lundberg. CEPR Press, London, Chapter 8, 65–71.


Buchmueller, Thomas C., Jeff Dominitz, and W. Lee Hansen (1999). Graduate Training and the Early Career Productivity of Ph.D. EconomistsEconomics of Education Review, 18, 65–77.


Chen, Jihui S., Qihong Liu, and Sherrilyn M. Billger (2013). Where Do New Ph.D. Economists Go? Evidence from Recent Initial Job Placements. Journal of Labor Research, 34, 312–338.


Conley, John P., Ali Sina Önder, and Benno Torgler (2016). Are All Economics Graduate Cohorts Created Equal? Gender, Job Openings, and Research ProductivityScientometrics, 108, 937–958.


Ellul, Andrew, Marco Pagano, and Annalisa Scognamiglio (2020). Careers in Finance. CEPR Discussion Paper No. 14767.


Forget, Evelyn L. (1995). America Women Economists, 1900-1940: Doctoral Dissertation and Research SpecializationWomen of Value: Feminist Essays on the History of Women in Economics, edited by M.A. Dimand, R.W. Dimand, and E.L. Brookfield, 25–38.


Formby, John P. and Gary A. Hoover (2002). Salary Determinants of Entry-Level Academic Economists and the Characteristics of Those Hired on the Tenure TrackEastern Economic Journal, 28, 509–522.


García-Suaza, Andrés, Jesús Otero, and Rainer Winkelmann (2020). Predicting Early Career Productivity of PhD Economists: Does Advisor-Match Matter? Scientometrics, 122, 429–449.


Gibbons, Jean D., John S. Fielden, and Mary Fish (1988). The Strange Case of the Female Ph.D. EconomistsBusiness Horizons, 31, 73–77.


Hale, Galina and Tali Regev (2014). Gender Ratios at Top PhD Programs in EconomicsEconomics of Education Review, 41, 55–70.


Hilmer, Christiana and Michael Hilmer (2007). Women Helping Women, Men Helping Women? Same-Gender Mentoring, Initial Job Placements, and Early Career Publishing Success for Economics PhDsAmerican Economic Review, 97, 422–426.


Jones, Adam, Peter Schuhmann, Daniel Soques, and Allison Witman (2020). So You Want to Go to Graduate School? Factors that Influence Admissions to Economics PhD ProgramsJournal of Economic Education, 38, 1–14.


Krause, Annabelle, Ulf Rinne, and Klaus F. Zimmerman (2012). “Anonymous Job Applications of Fresh Ph.D. EconomistsEconomics Letters, 117, 441–444.


Leslie, Sarah-Jane, Andrei Cimpian, Meredith Meyer, and Edward Freeland (2015). Expectations of Brilliance Underlie Gender Distributions Across Academic DisciplinesScience, 347, 262–265.


McMillen, Daniel P. and Larry D. Singell, Jr. (1994). Gender Differences in First Jobs for EconomistsSouthern Economic Journal, 60, 701–714.


Neumark, David and Rosella Gardecki (1998). Women Helping Women? Role Model and Mentoring Effects on Female Ph.D. Students in EconomicsJournal of Human Resources, 33, 220–246.


Wu, Alice H. (2018). Gendered Language on the Economics Job Market Rumors ForumAEA Papers and Proceedings, 108, 175–179.

Careers

Abramo, Giovanni, Ciriaco D’Angelo, and Francesco Rosati (2016). Gender Bias in Academic RecruitmentScientometrics, 106, 119–141.


AFFECT (Academic Female Finance Committee of the American Finance Education). Academic Studies. AFFECT.


Allgood, Sam, Lee Badgett, Amanda Bayer, Marianne Bertrand, Sandra E. Black, Nick Bloom, and Lisa D. Cook (American Economic Association Committee on Equity, Diversity and Professional Conduct) (2019). AEA Professional Climate Survey: Final ReportAmerican Economic Association: References for Best Practices for Economists.


Antecol, Heather, Kelly Bedard, and Jenna Stearn (2018). Equal but Inequitable: Who Benefits from Gender-Neutral Tenure Clock Stopping Policies? American Economic Review, 108, 2420- 2441.


Antecol, Heather, Kelly Bedard, and Jenna Stearn (2020). Unintended Consequences of a Gender- Neutral Academic Personnel PolicyWomen in Economics, edited by S. Lundberg. CEPR Press, London, Chapter 15, 114–117.


Auriol, Emmanuelle, Guido Friebel, and Sascha Wilhelm (2020). Women in European EconomicsWomen in Economics, edited by S. Lundberg. CEPR Press, London, Chapter 2, 26–30.


Bagues, Manuel, Mauro Sylos-Labini, and Natalia Zinovyeva (2017). Does the Gender Composition of Scientific Committees Matter? American Economic Review, 107, 1207–1238.


Bartlett, Robin L. (1998). CSWEP: 25 Years at a TimeJournal of Economic Perspectives, 12, 177–183.

Bartlett, Robin, L. (1999). Report of the Committee on the Status of Women in the Economics ProfessionAmerican Economic Review, 89, 492–498.


Bateman, Victoria (2019). The Sex Factor: How Women Made the West Rich. Polity Press, Cambridge.


Bayer, Amanda, Şebnem Kalemli-Özcan, Rohini Pande, Cecilia E. Rouse, Anthony A. Smith Jr., Juan Carlos Suárez Serrato, and David W. Wilcox (2019). Best Practices for Economists: Building a More Diverse, Inclusive, and Productive ProfessionAmerican Economic Association.


Bayer, Amanda, and Cecilia E. Rouse (2016). Diversity in the Economics Profession: A New Attack on an Old ProblemJournal of Economic Perspectives, 30, 221–242.


Bell, Carolyn S. (1973). Report of the Committee on the Status of Women in the Economics ProfessionAmerican Economic Review, 63, 508–511.


Bender, Keith A. and John S. Heywood (2006). Job Satisfaction of the Highly Educated: The Role of Gender, Academic Tenure, and EarningsScottish Journal of Political Economy, 53, 253–279.


Beneito, Pilar, Jose E. Boscá, Javier Ferri, and Manu García (2018). Women Across Subfields in Economics: Relative Performance and Beliefs. FEDEA Working Paper No 2018-06.


Bergmann, Barbara R. (1998). Two Cheers for CSWEP? Journal of Economic Perspectives, 12, 185–189.


Bhattacharjee, Subhra, Joseph A. Herriges, and Catherine L. Kling (2007). The Status of Women in Environmental EconomicsReview of Environmental Economics and Policy, 1, 212–227.


Blau, Francine D., Janet M. Currie, Rachel T.A. Croson, and Donna K. Ginther (2010). Can Mentoring Help Female Assistant Professors? Interim Results from a Randomized TrialAmerican Economic Review: Papers & Proceedings, 100, 348–352.


Booth, Alison L., Jonathan Burton, and Karen Mumford (2001). The Position of Women in UK Academic EconomicsEconomic Journal, 110, F312–F333.


Bosquet, Clement, Pierre-Philippe Combes, and Cecilia Garcia-Peñalosa (2013). Gender and Competition: Evidence from Academic Promotions in France. CESifo Working Paper No. 4507.


Bryan, Kevin A. (2019). Young Stars in Economics: What They Do and Where They GoEconomic Inquiry, 57, 1392–1407.


Buckles, Kasey (2020). Proven Strategies for Making Economics Work for WomenWomen in Economics, edited by S. Lundberg. CEPR Press, London, Chapter 18, 131–135.


Cawley, John, Michael A. Morrisey, and Kosali L. Simon (2015). The Earnings and Consulting Income of U.S. Health Economists: Results from the 2012 Survey of the American Society of Health EconomistsAmerican Journal of Health Economics, 1, 255–274.


Chassonnery-Zaïgouche, Cléo, Beatrice Cherrier, and John D. Singleton (2020). ‘Out in the Open’ Controversy: Economists’ Perspectives on the First Gender Reckoning in EconomicsWomen in Economics, edited by S. Lundberg. CEPR Press, London, Chapter 4, 36–40.


Chen, Jihui, Myongjin Kim, and Qihong Liu (2016). Do Female Professors Survive the 19th- Century Tenure System? Evidence from the Economics Ph.D. Class of 2008SSRN Electronic Journal.


Cherrier, Beatrice (2017). The American Economic Association Declares that Economics Is Not a Man’s Field’: The Missing StoryThe Undercover Historian.


Cherrier, Beatrice, Cléo Chassonnery-Zaigouche, and John D. Singleton (2019). Economics Is Not a Man's Field: A History of CSWEP and of the First Gender Reckoning in the Economics Profession. Mimeo.


Combes, Pierre-Philippe, Laurent Linnemer, and Michael Visser (2008). Publish or Peer-Rich? The Role of Skills and Networks in Hiring Economics ProfessorsLabour Economics, 15, 423– 441.


Corsi, Marcella, Carlo D’Ippoliti, and Giulia Zacchia (2019). On the Evolution of the Glass Ceiling in Italian Academia: The Case of EconomicsScience in Context, 32, 411–430.


Corsi, Marcella, Carlo D’Ippoliti, and Giulia Zacchia (2019). Diversity of Backgrounds and Ideas: The Case of Research Evaluation in EconomicsResearch Policy, 48, 103820.


Costantini, Orsola and Giulia Zacchia (2019). Why We Need Diversity and Pluralism in Economics, Part IInstitute for New Economic Thinking.


Costantini, Orsola and Giulia Zacchia (2019). Why We Need Diversity and Pluralism in Economics, Part IIInstitute for New Economic Thinking.


Costantini, Orsola and Giulia Zacchia (2019). Fighting for Gender Equality in Economics Is Not Nearly EnoughInstitute for New Economic Thinking.


CSWEP (Committee on the Status of Women in the Economics Profession) (1973). Report of the Committee on the Status of Women in the Economics ProfessionAmerican Economic Review, 63, 508–511.


CSWEP (1973). Combatting Role Prejudice and Sex Discrimination: Findings of the American Economic Association Committee on the Status of Women in the Economics ProfessionAmerican Economic Review, 63, 1049–1061.


De Paola, Maria and Vincenzo Scoppa (2015). Gender Discrimination and Evaluators’ Gender: Evidence from Italian AcademiaEconomica, 82, 162–188.


Deschamps, Pierre (2018). Gender Quotas in Hiring Committees: A Boon or a Bane for Women? LIEPP Working Paper No. 82.


Dolado, Juan J., Florentino Felgueroso, and Miguel Almunia (2011). Are Men and Women- Economists Evenly Distributed Across Research Fields? Some New Empirical EvidenceSERIEs: Journal of the Spanish Economic Association, 3, 1–27.


Duncan, Kevin, Kokila Doshi, and Dirk Yandell (2000). Job Search Strategies and Outcomes for Academic Economists: A Middle-Market ViewEastern Economic Journal, 26, 345–361.


Economisch Statistische Berichten (2018). “ESB 4767S: ESB-Dossier Women in Economics.” ESB, 103.


Forget, Evelyn L. (2011). “American Women and the Economics Profession in the Twentieth Century.” OEconomia, 1, 19–30.


Foster, Lucia, Julia Manzella, Erika McEntarfer, and Danielle H. Sandler (2020). Employment and Earnings for Federal Government Economists: Empirical Evidence by Gender and RaceAEA Papers and Proceedings, 110, 210–214.


Getmansky Sherman, Mila and Heather Tookes (2020). Female Representation in the Academic Finance Profession. SSRN Electronic Journal.


Friebel, Guido, and Sascha Wilhelm (2019). Women in European Economics Monitoring Tool: Technical Description. Mimeo.


Ginther, Donna K. (2006). The Economics of Gender Differences in Employment Outcomes in AcademiaBiological, Social, and Organizational Components of Success for Women in Academic Science and Engineering, edited by National Academy of Sciences (US), National Academy of Engineering (US), and Institute of Medicine (US) Committee on Maximizing the Potential of Women in Academic Science and Engineering. National Academies Press (US), Washington.


Ginther, Donna K., Janet M. Currie, Francine D. Blau, and Rachel T. A. Croson (2020). Can Mentoring Help Female Assistant Professors in Economics? An Evaluation by Randomized TrialAEA Papers and Proceedings, 110, 205–209.


Ginther, Donna K., Janet M. Currie, Francine D. Blau, and Rachel T. A. Croson (2020). Mentoring Matters for Women in EconomicsWomen in Economics, edited by S. Lundberg. CEPR Press, London, Chapter 17, 125–130.


Ginther, Donna K. and Shulamit Kahn (2004). Women in Economics: Moving up or Falling off the Academic Ladder? Journal of Economic Perspectives, 18, 193–214.


Ginther, Donna K. and Shulamit Kahn (2014). “Academic Women’s Careers in the Social Sciences.” The Economics of Economists: Institutional Setting, Individual Incentives, and Future Prospects, edited by A. Lanteri and J. Vromen. Cambridge University Press, Cambridge, Chapter 11, 285–315.


Ginther, Donna K., Shulamit Kahn, and Jessica McCloskey (2016). “Gender and Academics.” The New Palgrave Dictionary of Economics: Living Edition, edited by M. Vernengo, E. Perez Caldentey, and B.J. Rosser, Jr. Palgrave Macmillan, London.


Ginther, Donna K. and Janet Stefanov (2019). Annotated Bibliography on Research Related to Women in the Economics Profession. CSWEP.


Gordon, Nancy M., Thomas E. Morton, and Ina C. Braden (1974). Faculty Salaries: Is There Discrimination by Sex, Race, and Discipline? American Economic Review, 64, 419–427.


Hansen, Lee W., Burton A. Weisbrod, and Robert P. Strauss (1978). Modeling the Earnings and Research Productivity of Academic EconomistsJournal of Political Economy, 86, 729–741.


Harter, Cynthia L., William E. Becker, and Michael Watts (2011). Time Allocations and Reward Structures for US Academic Economists from 1995–2005: Evidence from Three National SurveysInternational Review of Economics Education, 10, 6–27.


Haucap, Justus and Andrea Müller (2014). Why Are Economists so Different? Nature, Nurture, and Gender Effects in a Simple Trust Game. DICE Discussion Paper No. 136.


Haynes, Kathryn and Anne Fearfull (2008). Exploring Ourselves: Exploiting and Resisting Gendered Identities of Women Academics in Accounting and ManagementPacific Accounting Review, 20, 185–204.


Heckman, James J. and Sidharth Moktan (2020). Publishing and Promotion in Economics: The Tyranny of the Top FiveJournal of Economic Literature, 58, 419–470.


Hilmer, Christiana E. and Michael Hilmer (2010). Are There Gender Differences in the Job Mobility Patterns of Academic Economists? American Economic Review, 100, 353–357.


Hilmer, Michael J., Michael R. Ransom, and Christiana E. Hilmer (2015). Fame and the Fortune of Academic Economists: How the Market Rewards Influential Research in EconomicsSouthern Economic Journal, 82, 430–452.


Hospido, Laura, Luc Laeven, and Ana Lamo (2020). The Gender Promotion Gap: Evidence from Central BankingWomen in Economics, edited by S. Lundberg. CEPR Press, London, Chapter 14, 109–113.


Janys, Lena (2020). Evidence for a Two-Women Quota in University Departments Across Disciplines. IZA Discussion Paper No. 13372.


Joecks, Jasmin, Kerstin Pull, and Uschi Backes-Gellner (2014). Childbearing and (Female) Research Productivity: A Personnel Economics Perspective on the Leaky PipelineJournal of Business Economics, 84, 517–530.


Jonung, Christina and Ann-Charlotte Stahlberg (2008), Reaching the Top? On Gender Balance in the Economics ProfessionEcon Journal Watch, 5, 174–192.


Jonung, Christina and Ann-Charlotte Stahlberg (2009). Does Economics Have a Gender? Econ Journal Watch, 6, 60–72.


Juraqulova, Zarrina H., Jill J. McCluskey, and Ron C. Mittelhammer (2019). Work–Life Policies and Female Faculty Representation in US Doctoral‐Granting Economics DepartmentsIndustrial Relations Journal, 50, 168–196.


Kahn, Shulamit (1993). Gender Differences in Academic Career Paths of EconomistsAmerican Economic Review, 83, 52–56.


Kahn, Shulamit (1995). Women in the Economics ProfessionJournal of Economic Perspectives, 9, 193–205.


Kahn, Shulamit (2020). Gender and Promotion in Economics AcademiaWomen in Economics, edited by S. Lundberg. CEPR Press, London, Chapter 13, 104–108.


Kamas, Linda and Anne Preston (2018). Can Empathy Explain Gender Differences in Economic Policy Views in the United States? Feminist Economics, 25, 58–89.


Klein, Daniel B., William L. Davis, and David Hedengren (2013). Economics Professors’ Voting, Policy Views, Favorite Economists, and Frequent Lack of ConsensusEcon Journal Watch, 10, 116–125.


Knights, David, and Wendy Richard (2003). “Sex Discrimination in UK Academia.” & Organization, 10, 213–238.


Kolpin, Van W. and Larry D. Singell, Jr. (1996). The Gender Composition and Scholarly Performance of Economics Departments: A Test for Employment DiscriminationIndustrial and Labor Relations Review, 49, 408–423.


Levenstein, Margaret (2020). Report: Committee on the Status of Women in the Economics Profession (CSWEP)AEA Papers and Proceedings, 110, 726–736.


Levenstein, Margaret C. (2019). The 2018 Report on the Status of Women in the Economics ProfessionCSWEP News, 18–26.


Lundberg, Shelly (2018). 2017 Report on the Status of Women in the Economics ProfessionCSWEP News, 13–27.


Lundberg, Shelly (editor) (2020). Women in Economics. CEPR Press, London.


Lundberg, Shelly (2020). Introduction. Women in Economics, edited by S. Lundberg. CEPR Press, London, 9–17.


Lundberg, Shelly and Jenna Stearns (2019). Women in Economics: Stalled ProgressJournal of Economic Perspectives, 33, 3–22.


Lundberg, Shelly and Jenna Stearns (2020). Women in Economics: Stalled ProgressWomen in Economics, edited by S. Lundberg. CEPR Press, London, 9–17.


Madera, Juan M., Michelle R. Hebl, and Randi C. Martin (2009). Gender and Letters of Recommendation for Academia: Agentic and Communal DifferencesJournal of Applied Psychology, 94(6), 1591–1599.


Manchester, Colleen F. and Debra A. Barbezat (2013). The Effect of Time Use in Explaining Male–Female Productivity Differences Among Economists. Industrial Relations: A Journal of Economy and Society, 52, 53–77.


Manchester, Colleen F., Lisa M. Leslie, and Amit Kramer (2010). Stop the Clock Policies and Career Success in AcademiaAmerican Economic Review: Papers & Proceedings, 100, 219–223.


Manchester, Colleen F., Lisa M. Leslie, and Amit Kramer (2013). Is the Clock Still Ticking? An Evaluation of the Consequences of Stopping the Tenure ClockIndustrial and Labor Relations Review, 66, 3–31.


May, Ann Mari (2008). On Gender Balance in the Economics ProfessionEcon Journal Watch, 5, 93–198.


May, Ann Mari, Mary G McGarvey, and David Kucera (2018). Gender and European Economic Policy: A Survey of the Views of European Economists on Contemporary Economic PolicyKyklos, 71, 162–183.


May, Ann Mari, Mary G. McGarvey, and Robert Whaples (2014). Are Disagreements Among Male and Female Eonomists Marginal at Best? A Survey of AEA Members and their Views on Economics and Economic PolicyContemporary Economic Policy, 32, 111–132.


Maske, Kellie L., Garey C. Durden, and Patricia E. Gaynor (2007). Determinants of Scholarly Productivity Among Male and Female EconomistsEconomic Inquiry, 41, 555–564.


McDowell, John M., Larry D. Singell Jr, and James P. Ziliak (2001). Gender and Promotion in the Economics ProfessionIndustrial and Labor Relations Review, 54, 224–244.


Mixon, Franklin G., Jr. and Len J. Treviño, L. (2005). Is There Gender Discrimination in Named Professorships? An Econometric Analysis of Economics Departments in the US SouthApplied Economics, 37, 849–854.


Mumford, Karen and Cristina Sechel (2019). Pay and Job Rank Among Academic Economists in the UK: Is Gender Relevant? British Journal of Industrial Relations, 58, 82–113.


Parramore, Lynn (2019). Sex, Power, and the Perils of Economic WritingInstitute for New Economic Thinking.


Price, Gregory and Laura Razzolini (2003). The Returns to Seniority in the Labor Market for Academic Economists. Mimeo.


Robinson, Michael D. and James Monks (1999). Gender Differences in Earnings Among Economics and Business FacultyEconomics Letters, 63, 119–125.


Schiebinger, Londa, Andrea D. Henderson, and Shannon K. Gilmartin (2008). Dual-Career Academic Couples: What Universities Need to Know. Michelle R. Clayman Institute for Gender Research, Stanford University, Stanford.


Schulze, Gunther, Susanne Warning, and Christian Wiermann (2008). What and How Long Does It Take to Get Tenure? The Case of Economics and Business Administration in Austria, Germany and SwitzerlandGerman Economic Review, 9, 473–505.


Sevilla, Almudena and Sarah Smith (2020). Women in Economics: A UK Perspective. CEPR Discussion Paper No. 15034.


Sharpe, Rhonda V. (2020). Black Women Economists: At the Intersection of Race and GenderWomen in Economics, edited by S. Lundberg. CEPR Press, London, Chapter 3, 31–35.


Shinall, Jennifer B. (editor) (2018). Dealing with Sexual HarassmentCSWEP News.


Stock, Wendy A. and John J. Siegfried. (2006). Where Are They Now? Tracking the Ph.D. Class of 1997Southern Economic Journal, 73, 472–488.


Stone, Joe and Larry Singell, Jr. (1993). Gender Differences in Ph.D. Economists CareersContemporary Economic Policy, 11, 95–106.


Takahashi, Ana Maria and Shingo Takahashi (2011). Gender Salary Differences in Economics Departments in JapanEconomics of Education Review, 30, 1306–1319.


Takahashi, Ana Maria and Shingo Takahashi (2015). Gender Promotion Differences in Economics Departments in Japan: A Duration AnalysisJournal of Asian Economics, 41, 1–19.


Taylor, Susan W., Blakely F. Fender, and Kimberly G. Burke, K. (2006). Unraveling the Academic Productivity of Economists: The Opportunity Costs of Teaching and ServiceSouthern Economic Journal, 72, 846–859.


Thilmany, Dawn (2000). Gender Based Differences of Performance and Pay Among Agricultural Economics FacultyReview of Agricultural Economics, 22, 23–33.


Thomas, Robyn and Annette Davies (2003). Gender and New Public Management: Reconstituting Academic SubjectivitiesGender, Work & Organization, 9, 372–397.


Tol, Richard S.J. (2018). Gender at Energy EconomicsEnergy Economics, 72, 558–559.


Toutkoushian, Robert K., Marcia L. Bellas, and John V. Moore (2007). The Interaction Effects of Gender, Race, and Marital Status on Faculty SalariesJournal of Higher Education, 78, 572–601.


Verner, Mette (2008). Gender Differences in Rank Within the Academic Profession: The Case of Denmark. Mimeo.


Ward, Melanie E. (2002). The Gender Salary Gap in British AcademiaApplied Economics, 33, 1669–1681.


Ward, Melanie E. (2003). Gender and Promotion in the Academic ProfessionScottish Journal of Political Economy, 48, 283–302.


Wilcox, David (2017). Diversity and Inclusion at the Federal Reserve Board: A Program for ChangeCSWEP News, 5-6.


Wu, Stephen (2005). Where Do Faculty Receive Their PhDs? A Comparison Across Six DisciplinesAcademe, 91, 53–54.


Zacchia, Giulia (2017). Diversity in Economics: A Gender Analysis of Italian Academic Production. INET Working Paper No.61.

Publications and Other Professional Activities

Abrevaya, Jason and Daniel S. Hamermesh (2012). Charity and Favoritism in the Field: Are Female Economists Nicer (to Each Other)? Review of Economics and Statistics, 94, 202–207.


Addis, Elisabetta and Paola Villa (2003). The Editorial Boards of Italian Economics Journals: Women, Gender, and Social NetworkingFeminist Economics, 9, 75–91.


Blank, Rebecca M. (1991). The Effects of Double-Blind versus Single-Blind Reviewing: Experimental Evidence from The American Economic ReviewAmerican Economic Review, 81, 1041–1067.


Boschini, Anne and Anna Sjögren (2007). Is Team Formation Gender Neutral? Evidence from Coauthorship PatternsJournal of Labor Economics, 25, 325–365.


Bransch, Felix and Michael Kvasnicka (2017). Male Gatekeepers Gender Bias in the Publishing Process? IZA Discussion Papers No. 11089.


Broder, Ivy E. (1993). Review of NSF Economics Proposals: Gender and Institutional PatternsAmerican Economic Review, 83, 964–970.


Broder, Ivy E. (1993). Professional Achievements and Gender Differences Among Academic Economics. Economic Inquiry, 31, 116–127.


Cainelli, Giulio, Mario A. Maggioni, Teodora E. Uberti, and Annunziata de Felice (2012). Co- authorship and Productivity Among Italian EconomistsApplied Economics Letters, 19, 1609– 1613.


Card, David, Stefano DellaVigna, Patricia Funk, and Nagore Iriberri (2020). Gender Differences in Peer Recognition by Economists. Mimeo.


Card, David, Stefano DellaVigna, Patricia Funk, and Nagore Iriberri (2020). Are Referees and Editors in Economics Gender Neutral? Quarterly Journal of Economics, 135, 269–327.


Card, David, Stefano DellaVigna, Patricia Funk, and Nagore Iriberri (2020). Are Referees and Editors in Economics Gender Neutral? Women in Economics, edited by S. Lundberg. CEPR Press, London, Chapter 11, 91–97.


Carlsson, Fredrik, Åsa Löfgren, and Thomas Sterner (2012). Discrimination in Scientific Review: A Natural Field Experiment on Blind versus Non-Blind ReviewsScandinavian Journal of Economics, 114, 500–519.


Chari, Anusha and Paul Goldsmith-Pinkham (2017). Gender Representation in Economics Across Topics and Time: Evidence from the NBER Summer Institute. NBER Working Paper No. 23953.


Clain, Suzanne H. and Karen Leppel (2018). Patterns in Economics Journal Acceptances and RejectionsThe American Economist, 63, 94–109.


Davis, Joe, John Huston, and Debra M. Patterson (2001). The Scholarly Output of Economists: A Description of Publishing PatternsAtlantic Economic Journal, 29, 341–349.


Davis, Joe C. and Debra M. Patterson (2001). Determinants of Variations in Journal Publication Rates of EconomistsThe American Economist, 45, 86–91.


Donald, Stephen G. and Daniel S. Hamermesh (2006). What is Discrimination? Gender in the American Economic Association, 1935-2004American Economic Review, 96, 1283–1292.


Ductor, Lorenzo, Sanjeev Goyal, and Anja Prummer (2018). Gender & Collaboration. Cambridge-INET Working Paper No. 1807.


Ductor, Lorenzo, Sanjeev Goyal, and Anja Prummer (2020). Gender and CollaborationWomen in Economics, edited by S. Lundberg. CEPR Press, London, Chapter 9, 74–79.


Elsevier (2020). The Researcher Journey Through a Gender Lens: An Examination of Research Participation, Career Progression and Perceptions Across the Globe. Elsevier, Amsterdam.


Ferber, Marianne A. (1986). Citations: Are They an Objective Measure of Scholarly Merit? Signs: Journal of Women in Culture and Society, 11, 381–389.


Ferber, Marianne A. (1988). Citations and NetworkingGender and Society, 2, 82–89.


Ferber, Marianne A. and Michael Brün (2011). The Gender Gap in Citations: Does It Persist? Feminist Economics, 17, 151–158.


Ferber, Marianne A. and Michelle Teiman (1980). Are Women Economists at a Disadvantage in Publishing Journal Articles? Eastern Economic Journal, 6, 189–193.


Grossbard, Shoshana, Tansel Yilmazer, and Lingrui Zhang (2018). The Gender Gap in Citations: Lessons from Demographic Economics Journals. HCEO Working Paper No. 2018-078.


Gunther, Isabel, Melanie Grosse, and Stephan Klasen (2016). How to Attract an Audience at a Conference: Paper, Person, or Place? German Economic Review, 18, 468–491.


Hamermesh, Daniel S. (2013). Six Decades of Top Economics Publishing: Who and How? Journal of Economic Literature, 51,162–172.


Hamermesh, Daniel S. (2018). Citations in Economics: Measurement, Uses, and ImpactsJournal of Economic Literature, 56, 115–156.


Hengel, Erin (2017). Publishing While Female: Are Women Held to Higher Standards? Evidence from Peer Review. Cambridge Working Paper in Economics No. 1753.


Hengel, Erin (2019). Gender Differences in Citations at Top Economics Journals: Even More Evidence that Women Are Held to Higher Standards in Peer Review. Mimeo.


Hengel, Erin (2020). Publishing While FemaleWomen in Economics, edited by S. Lundberg. CEPR Press, London, Chapter 10, 80–90.


Hospido, Laura and Carlos Sanz (2019). Gender Gaps in the Evaluation of Research: Evidence from Submissions to Economics Conferences. IZA Discussion Paper No. 12494.


Hospido, Laura and Carlos Sanz (2020). Does Gender Matter to Be Accepted into Economics Conferences? Women in Economics, edited by S. Lundberg. CEPR Press, London, Chapter 12, 98– 101.


King, Molly M., Carl T. Bergstrom, Shelley J. Correll, Jennifer Jacquet, and Jevin D. West (2017). Men Set Their Own Cites High: Gender and Self-Citation Across Fields and Over TimeSocius: Sociological Research for a Dynamic World, 3, 1–22.


Kolev, Julian, Yuly Fuentes-Medel, and Fiona Murray (2019). Is Blinded Review Enough? How Gendered Outcomes Arise Even Under Anonymous Evaluation. NBER Working Paper No. 25759.


Laband, David N. (1987). “A Qualitative Test of Journal Discrimination against Women.” Eastern Economic Journal, 13, 149–153.


Larivière, Vincent, Chaoqun Ni, Yves Gingras, Blaise Cronin, and Cassidy R. Sugimoto (2013). Bibliometrics: Global Gender Disparities in ScienceNature, 504, 211–213.


McDowell, John M., Larry D. Singell, Jr., and Mark Stater (2006). Two to Tango? Gender Differences in the Decisions to Publish and Co-authorEconomic Inquiry, 44, 153–168.


McDowell, John M. and Janet K. Smith (1992). The Effect of Gender-Sorting on Propensity to Coauthor: Implications for Academic PromotionEconomic Inquiry, 30, 68–82.


Önder, Ali Sina and Hakan Yilmazkuday (2016). Thirty-Five Years of Peer-Reviewed Publishing by North American Economics PhDs: Quantity, Quality, and BeyondOpen Economics, 3, 70–85.


Smart, Scott and Joel Waldfogel (1996). A Citation-Based Test for Discrimination at Economics and Finance Journals. NBER Working Paper No. 5460.


Sarsons, Heather (2017). Recognition for Group Work: Gender Differences in AcademiaAmerican Economic Review: Papers & Proceedings, 107, 141–145.


Sarsons, Heather (2017). Gender Differences in Recognition for Group Work. Mimeo.


West, Jevin D., Jennifer Jacquet, Molly M. King, Shelley J. Correll, and Carl T. Bergstrom (2013). The Role of Gender in Scholarly AuthorshipPLoS ONE, 8, e66212.


Zacchia, Giulia (2017). Hidden Figures: The (In)Visibility of Women Economists in Italian Economic Journals from 1930 to 1970. Mimeo.

Research Evaluation Exercises

Anderson, David and John Tressler (2011). Ranking Economics Departments in Terms of Residual Productivity: New Zealand Economics Department, 2000-2006. Australian Economic Papers, 50, 157–168.


Brooks, Chris, Evelyn M. Fenton, and James T. Walker (2014). Gender and the Evaluation of ResearchResearch Policy, 43, 990–1001.


Corsi, Marcella, Carlo D'Ippoliti, and Giulia Zacchia (2018). A Case Study of Pluralism in Economics: The Heterodox Glass Ceiling in ItalyReview of Political Economy, 30, 172–189.


Jappelli, Tullio, Carmela A. Nappi, and Roberto Torrini (2017). Gender Effects in Research EvaluationResearch Policy, 46, 911–924.


Larivière, Vincent, Éric Archambault, Yves Gingras, Étienne Vignola‐Gagné (2006). The Place of Serials in Referencing Practices: Comparing Natural Sciences and Engineering with Social Sciences and HumanitiesJournal of the American Society for Information Science and Technology, 5, 997– 1004.


McPherson, Michael A., Myungsup Kim, Megan Dorman, and Nishelli Perera (2013). Research Output at US Economics DepartmentsApplied Economics Letters, 20, 889–892.


Wullum Nielsen, Matthias (2018). Scientific Performance Assessments Through a Gender Lens: A Case Study on Evaluation and Selection Practices in AcademiaScience & Technology Studies, 1, 2–30.

COVID-19

Buckee, Caroline, et al. (2020). Women in Science Are Battling both Covid-19 and the PatriarchyTimes Higher Education.


Fuchs-Schündeln, Nicola (2020). Gender Structure of Paper Submissions at the Review of Economic Studies During Covid-19: First evidence. Mimeo.


Minello, Alessandra (2020). The Pandemic and the Female AcademicNature.


Myers, Kyle R., Wei Yang Tham, Yian Yin, et al. (2020). Unequal Effects of the COVID-19 Pandemic on ScientistsNature Human Behavior.


Shurchkov, Olga (2020). “Is Covid-19 Turning back the Clock on Gender Equality in Academia?Medium.


Viglione, Giuliana (2020). Are Women Publishing less During the Pandemic? Here’s What the Data SayNature, 581, 365–366.


Vincent-Lamarre, Philippe, Cassidy R. Sugimoto, and Vincent Larivière (2020). The Decline of Women’s Research Production During the Coronavirus PandemicNature Index.

Notes

  • All contributions focus on women in economics, with very few relevant exceptions that deal with women and science more generally.
  • All contributions correspond to a paper, book, book chapter, or publication in other recognized outlet.
  • For journal articles, a link to the journal or JSTOR is provided. For chapters and books, a link to the publisher or JSTOR is provided, when available. For working papers, a link to the series is provided. Mimeographs are also included when publicly available.
  • As the literature expands, some sections may develop into separate sections or sub-sections. For instance, the section on ‘Undergraduate education’ may develop into separate sub-sections on ‘learning economics’ (from a student’s perspective) and ‘teaching economics’ (from an instructor’s perspective). Likewise, the section on ‘Publications and other professional activities’ may develop into sub-sections on conferences, grants, etc.