"Women in the Workplace: A Research Roundup." Harvard Business Review. Harvard Business School Publishing, n.d. Web. 06 May 2014.
1. According to Catalyst study of 1,660 business graduate students, men are given more critical assignments that may lead to advancement then women do. 2. Men are normally given bigger budgets.
3. “Only 22% of the women, but 30% of the men, were given budgets of more than $10 million, and just 46% of the women, versus 56% of the men, received P&L responsibility.” 4. “Hunter College professor Pamela Stone drew from a study of 54 female high achievers, recruited mostly from alumnae of four selective colleges and universities” worked their profession at least 11 years
60% worked well passed the birth of their second child
None were pushed out. Yet 90% left because of work place problems Two-thirds tried part time unsuccessfully. Works for 40 hours but are paid for 20 “Factoring into the decision to opt out entirely”
5. “survey constructed by Mckinsey & Company of 60 major corporations show that both the number and the percentage of women fall off dramatically in the higher ranks of organizations.” 6. 325,00 women had entry-level positions
7. 150,000 made it to middle management positions
8. 7,000 had made it to vice or senior president and ceo
"Stanford Graduate School of Business." Women Who Display Masculine Traits. N.p., n.d. Web. 08 May 2014.
9. in business women who are more masculine in the sense of assertiveness, aggression and confidence are more successful and more inclined to get promotions in the case that they are able to turn it on and off depending on the social circumstance. 10. . "Women may have a ways to go, but their ability to be flexible in how they behave is leading to some extraordinary results. Some women are starting to go very high in the managerial ranks using this strategic approach," concludes Olivia O'Neill, PhD '05, assistant professor of management at George Mason University 11. being...
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