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576 results, from 511
Monographien

Women in Management, Academia, and Other Professions: Stagnation or Progress?

München [u.a.]: Hampp, 2006, 213 S.
(Management Revue : The International Review of Management Studies / Special Issue ; Vol. 17, Iss. 2, 2006)
| Marianne A. Ferber, Elke Holst, Wenzel Matiaske (Eds.)
Externe referierte Aufsätze

Introduction : The Changing Status of Women

In: Management Revue 17 (2006), 2, S. 99-103 | Marianne A. Ferber, Elke Holst, Wenzel Matiaske
Externe referierte Aufsätze

Women in Managerial Positions in Europe: Focus on Germany

In: Management Revue 17 (2006), 2, S. 122-142 | Elke Holst
Monographien

Labor Supply and Child Care Choices in a Rationed Child Care Market

Bonn: IZA, 2006, 29 S.
(Discussion Paper Series / Forschungsinstitut zur Zukunft der Arbeit ; 2053)
| Katharina Wrohlich
Diskussionspapiere 557 / 2006

Women in Managerial Positions in Europe: Focus on Germany

Prejudices and stereotypical beliefs about the role of women in society often limit their chances of reaching top leadership positions. This paper presents a detailed analysis of the socioeconomic structure and the gender pay gap in managerial positions in Germany building on a review from a cross-national perspective of women's progress to high-ranking positions and of initiatives to overcome the ...

2006| Elke Holst
Weekly Report 27 / 2005

Management Staff by International Comparison: Most of the Women on Supervisory Boards in Germany are Works Council Representatives

In June 2004 only about one tenth of all the seats on the boards of the 200 biggest companies worldwide were held by women. In 22 of these companies women held at least 25% of the seats on the board. Three of the companies were German. Here the percentage is made up entirely of women who represent the workforce. In 72 of the 100 biggest companies in Germany at least one member of the supervisory board ...

2005| Elke Holst
Weekly Report 4 / 2005

Women Managers: Enormous Deficit in Large Companies and Employer's Associations

Across Europe, there are much fewer women than men employed in executive positions. On European average, only 10% of the members of the highest decision-making bodies in the top 50 publicly quoted companies are women. However, the situation varies substantially from country to country. The European countries with the highest shares of women managers are Slovenia and Latvia, at 22% each, while the country ...

2005| Elke Holst
Monographien

Ganztagsschulen und Erwerbsbeteiligung von Müttern: eine Mikrosimulationsstudie für Deutschland

Mannheim: Zentrum für Europäische Wirtschaftsforschung GmbH, 2005, 29 S.
(Discussion Paper / Zentrum für Europäische Wirtschaftsforschung ; 05-93)
| Miriam Beblo, Charlotte Lauer, Katharina Wrohlich
Diskussionspapiere 544 / 2005

Economic Relations between Women and Their Partners: An East-West-German Comparison after Reunification

A comparison of women's and men's economic relations in the former East and West Germany (in this paper henceforth referred to as East and West Germany) in the years following reunification in 1990 is used to exemplify the differential impact of varying opportunity structures on the extent of and change in women's relative contribution to family income. East Germany represents a special case among ...

2005| Heike Trappe, Annemette Sørensen
Diskussionspapiere 537 / 2005

Gender-Job Satisfaction Differences across Europe: An Indicator for Labor Market Modernization

In 14 member states of the European Union, women's relative to men's levels of job satisfaction are compared by using data of the European Household Community Panel. The countries under consideration can be assigned to three different groups. Denmark, Finland and the Netherlands do not show significant gender-job satisfaction differences. In contrast, in Portugal men are more satisfied with their jobs ...

2005| Lutz C. Kaiser
576 results, from 511
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