Women in leadership in academia
Dr. Tamaro Green, DS
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2021-05-11 00:28:08 viewed: 226
Yousaf and Schmiede (2017) reviewed obstacles to representation of women in leadership of higher education institutions. Dominguez-Villegas, Smith-Doerr, Renski, and Sekarasih (2020) described gender pay gaps for faculty in higher education. The hurdle for which academic labour markets must ascend over is the assignment of women to positions of leadership in academia.
Through leadership, women in academia can make changes necessary to achieve participation of the labour force. The struggles nations face globally today or the products of stubbornness to address the recent history of management. Managing through emerging conflicts relies on an emergence of a broader conceptualization of problem solving. The development of unilateral approaches sheds light on underlying cracks in the structure of societies which will not mend themselves. Scientific approaches to these conflicts delivers productive solutions based on the fundamentals of physics and chemistry.
The leadership of women in academia provides balance and reduces risks in decisions and planning for academic institutions. In addressing the diversity of leadership in education, other marginalized groups may also be recognized in representation. Salas-Velasco (2021) studied the mismatch between educational attainment and career positions for higher education graduates. Büscher-Touwen, Groot, and Hal (2018) identified a gap between labour market participation of higher education graduates without a disability and with a disability. Holford (2017) studied preferences in unpaid graduate internships between desirable and potentially exploitive positions for socially privileged and disadvantaged groups.
Büscher-Touwen, M., Groot, M. d., & Hal, L. v. (2018). Mind the gap between higher education and the labour market for students with a disability in the Netherlands: A research agenda. Social Inclusion, 6(4), 149–157.
Dominguez-Villegas, R., Smith-Doerr, L., Renski, H., & Sekarasih, L. (2020). Labor unions and equal pay for faculty: A longitudinal study of gender pay gaps in a unionized institutional context. Journal of Collective Bargaining in the Academy, 11.
Holford, A. (2017). Access to and returns from unpaid graduate internships. IZA Discussion Paper.
Salas-Velasco, M. (2021). Mapping the (mis)match of university degrees in the graduate labor market. Journal for Labour Market Research, 55(1), 14. doi:10.1186/s12651-021-00297-x
Yousaf, R., & Schmiede, R. (2017). Barriers to women’s representation in academic excellence and positions of power. Asian Journal of German and European Studies, 2(1), 2. doi:10.1186/s40856-017-0013-6
Dr. Tamaro Green is a computer science researcher and the founder of TJG Web Services. TJG Web Services, LLC is a consulting firm in the field of information technology. Dr. Green writes on topics of privacy, security, and ethics in information technology and computer science.
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