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Human Resources, Care Giving, Career Progression and Gender

A Gender Neutral Glass Ceiling

By Monica Lee (Series Editor), Edward J. Coyne, Edward J. Coyne, Monica Lee

Routledge – 2003 – 192 pages

Series: Routledge Studies in Human Resource Development

Purchasing Options:

  • Add to CartHardback: $180.00
    978-0-415-31856-3
    December 3rd 2003

Description

This book presents a challenge to feminist perspectives that see the glass ceiling as the exclusive domain of women's careers and work life. The authors address existing debates and extend them to include original empirical evidence from several US and UK comparative studies that look at the effect of caring for dependents (including care for children and elder care) upon the careers and aspirations of both men and women.

Contents

Part 1: Examining the Area Part 2: Some Empirical Evidence Part 3: Implications

Author Bio

B. Coyne has more than twenty years human resources experience in major manufacturing industries. She was the first professional female employed in Labour Relations at Shell Oil's Norco, Louisiana, Refinery Complex. Edward J. Coyne, Sr. is a former Fortune's 500 executive and is currently Visiting Professor of Management at Samford University. His experience includes managing major companies in Australia and Jamaica. He is the author of Targeting the Foreign Direct Investor (1995). Monica Lee is based at Lancaster University, UK. She came to academe from the business world and is now concentrating on mentoring senior managers. She is intrigued by the dynamics around individuals and organisations, and most of her work is about trying to make sense of these.

Name: Human Resources, Care Giving, Career Progression and Gender: A Gender Neutral Glass Ceiling (Hardback)Routledge 
Description: By Monica Lee (Series Editor), Edward J. Coyne, Edward J. Coyne, Monica Lee. This book presents a challenge to feminist perspectives that see the glass ceiling as the exclusive domain of women's careers and work life. The authors address existing debates and extend them to include original empirical evidence from several...
Categories: Human Resource Development, Public Relations, Social Policy