Acuna, D. E., Allesina, S., & Kording, K. P. (2012). Future impact: Predicting scientific success. Nature,
American Association of University Professors (2014). The Annual Report on the Economic Status of the Profession, 2012-2013. Retrieved from http://www.aaup.org/sites/default/files/files/2014%20salary%20report/Table5.pdf.
American Psychological Association Center for Workforce Studies. (2014). How is the gender composition of faculty in graduate psychology departments changing? News from the APA’s Center for Workforce Studies,
45, 11. Retrieved from http://www.apa.org/monitor/2014/10/datapoint.aspx.
Angelov, N., Johansson, P., & Lindahl, E. (2013). Is the persistent gender gap in income and wages due to unequal family responsibilities? IZA Discussion Paper,
Astin, H. S. (1978). Factors affecting women’s scholarly productivity. In R. Park, H. S. Astin, & W. Z. Hirsch (Eds.), The higher education of women: Essays in honor of Rosemary Park (pp. 133–157). New York: Praeger.
Astin, H. S., & Bayer, A. E. (1979). Pervasive sex differences in the academic reward system: Scholarship, marriage, and what else. In D. R. Lewis & W. E. Becker (Eds.), Academic rewards in higher education (pp. 211–230). Cambridge: Ballinger Pub Co.
Astin, H. S., & Davis, D. E. (1985). Research productivity across the life and career cycles: Facilitators and barriers for women. In M. F. Fox (Ed.), Scholarly writing and publishing: Issues, problems, and solutions (pp. 147–160). Boulder: Westview Press.
Batista, P. D., Campiteli, M. G., Kinouchi, O., & Martinex, A. S. (2006). Is it possible to compare researchers with different scientific interests? Scientometrics,
Canadian Association of University Teachers. (2011). The persistent gap: Understanding male-female salary differentials amongst Canadian academic staff. A report from the Canadian Association of University Teachers Equity Review,
Carr, P. L., Gunn, C. M., Kaplan, S. A., Raj, A., & Freund, K. M. (2015). Inadequate progress for women in academic medicine: Findings from the national faculty study. Journal of Women’s Health,
24, 190–199. doi:10.1089/jwh.2014.4848.
Ceci, S. J., Ginther, D. K., Kahn, S., & Williams, W. M. (2014). Women in academic science: A changing landscape. Psychological Science in the Public Interest,
Cole, J. R. (1979). Fair science: Women in the scientific community. New York: Free Press.
Cole, J. R., & Cole, S. (1973). Social stratification in science. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.
Cole, J. R., & Zuckerman, H. (1984). The productivity puzzle: persistence and changes in patterns of publication of men and women scientists. Advances in Motivation and Achievement,
Cole, J. R., & Zuckerman, H. (1987). Marriage, motherhood and research performance in science. Scientific American,
Cress, C. E., & Hart, J. H. (2009). Playing soccer on the football field: The persistence of gender inequities for women faculty. Equity and Excellence in Education,
Davenport, E., & Snyder, H. (1995). Who cites women? Whom do women cite? An exploration of gender and scholarly citation in sociology. Journal of Documentation,
Duch, J., Zeng, X. H. T., Sales-Pardo, M., Radicchi, F., Otis, S., & Woodruff, T. (2012). The possible role of resources requirements and academic career-choice risk on gender differences in publication rate and impact. PLoS ONE,
Eagly, A. H. (1995). The science and politics of comparing women and men. American Psychologist,
Egghe, L. (2006). Theory and practice of the g-index. Scientometrics,
Elsesser, K., & Peplau, L. A. (2006). The glass partition: Obstacles to cross-sex friendships at work. Human Relations,
Ferber, M. A., & Brun, M. (2011). The gender gap in citations: does it persist? Feminist Economics,
Fowler, J. H., & Aksnes, D. W. (2007). Does self-citation pay? Scientometrics,
Fox, M. F. (1994). Scientific misconduct and editorial and peer review processes. The Journal of Higher Education,
Fox, M. F., & Faver, C. A. (1985). Men, women, and publication productivity: Patterns among social work academics. The Sociological Quarterly,
Gardner, S. K., & Blackstone, A. (2013). “Putting in your time”: Faculty experiences in the process of promotion to professor. Innovative Higher Education,
Heijstra, T., Bjarnason, T., & Rafnsdottir, G. L. (2014). Predictors of gender inequalities in the rank of full professor. Scandanavian Journal of Educational Research,. doi:10.1080/00313831.2014.904417.
Hicks, D., Wouters, P., Waltman, L., de Rijcke, S., & Rafols, I. (2015). The Leiden Manifesto for research metrics. Nature,
Hirsch, J. E. (2005). An index to quantify an individual’s scientific research output. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences,
Holliday, E. B., Jagsi, R., Wilson, L. D., Choi, M., Thomas Jr, C. R., & Fuller, C. D. (2014). Gender differences in publication productivity, academic position, career duration and funding among US academic radiation oncology faculty. Academic Medicine: Journal of the Association of American Medical Colleges,
Kelly, C. D., & Jennions, M. D. (2006). The h index and career assessments by numbers. Trends in Ecology and Evolution,
King, M. M., Correll, S. J., Jacquet, J., Bergstrom, C. T., & West, J. D. (unpublished manuscript). Men set their own cites high: Gender and self-citation across fields and over time. Retrieved from http://www.eigenfactor.org/gender/self-citation/SelfCitation.pdf.
Knobloch-Westerwick, S., Glynn, C. J., & Huge, M. (2013). The Matilda effect in science communication: an experiment on gender bias in publication quality perceptions and collaboration interest. Science Communication,
Kyvik, S. (1990). Motherhood and scientific productivity. Social Studies of Science,
Kyvik, S. (1991). Productivity in academia: Scientific publishing at Norwegian Universities. Oslo: Norwegian University Press.
Kyvik, S., & Teigen, M. (1996). Child care, research collaboration, and gender differences in scientific productivity. Science, Technology and Human Values,
Lincoln, A., Pincus, S., Koster, J., & Leboy, P. (2012). The Matilda effect in science: Awards and prizes in the United States, 1990s and 2000s. Social Studies of Science, 42, 341–343.
Maliniak, D., Powers, R., & Walter, B. F. (2013). The gender citation gap in international relations. International Organization, 67, 889–922.
Martell, R. F., Lane, D. M., & Emrich, C. (1996). Male-female differences: A computer simulation. American Psychologist,
Misra, J., Hicke Lundquist, J., Holmes, E., & Agiomavritis, S. (2011). The ivory ceiling of service work. Academe, the magazine of the American Association of University Professors,
Moed, H. F. (2005). Citation analysis in research evaluation. Dordrecht: Springer.
Moed, H. F. (2009). New developments in the use of citation analysis in research evaluation. Archives of Immunology and Experimental Therapy,
Moss-Racusin, C. A., Dovidio, J. F., Brescoll, V. L., Graham, M. J., & Handelsman, J. (2012). Science faculty’s subtle gender biases favor male students. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences,
Moss-Racusin, C., Molenda, A. K., & Cramer, C. R. (2015). Can evidence impact attitudes? Public reactions to evidence of gender bias in STEM fields. Psychology of Women Quarterly,
Nosek, B. A., Graham, J., Lindner, N. M., Kesebir, S., Hawkins, C. B., Hahn, C., et al. (2010). Cumulative and career- stage citation impact of social-personality psychology programs and their members. Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin,
Olsen, T. B., Kyvik, S., & Hovdhaugen, E. (2005). The promotion to full professor—through competition or by individual competence? Tertiary Education and Management,
Osborn, M. (1998). Facts and figures still show little room at the top for women in science in most EU countries in the EC (eds) Women in science. Proceedings of the conference, Brussels, April 28–29th 1998. Luxembourg: Office for the Official Publications of the European Communities European Commission.
Osborn, M., Rees, T. Bosoch, M., Ebeling, H., Hermann, C., et al. (2000). Science policies in the European Union: Promoting excellence through mainstreaming gender equality. A Report from the European Technology Assessment Network (ETAN) Expert Working Group on Women in Science.
Pashkova, A. A., Svider, P. F., Chang, C. Y., Diaz, L., Eloy, J. A., & Eloy, J. D. (2013). Gender disparity among US anaesthesiologists: are women underrepresented in academic ranks and scholarly productivity? Acta Anaesthesiologica Scandinavica,
Penner, O., Petersen, A. M., Pan, R. K., & Forunato, S. (2013). The case for caution in predicting scientists’ future impact. Physics Today,
Prozesky, H., & Boshoff, N. (2012). Bibliometrics as a tool for measuring gender-specific research performance: an example from South African invasion ecology. Scientometrics,
Reskin, B. F. (1978). Scientific productivity, sex, and location in the institution of science. American Journal of Sociology,
Roediger, H. L. (2006). The h index in Science: A new measure of scholarly contribution. The APS Observer,
Rothstein, M. G., & Davey, L. M. (1995). Gender differences in network relationships in academia. Women in Management Review, 10, 20–25.
Schreiber, M. (2008). To share the fame in a fair way, hm modifies h for multi-authored manuscripts. New Journal of Physics,
Schroeder, J., Dugdale, H. L., Radersma, R., Hinsch, M., Buehler, D. M., et al. (2013). Fewer invited talks by women in evolutionary biology symposia. Journal of Evolutionary Biology,
Symonds, M. R. E., Gemmell, N. J., Braisher, T. L., Gorringe, K. L., & Elgar, M. A. (2006). Gender differences in publication output: towards an unbiased metric of research performance. PLoS ONE,
Valian, V. (1998). Why so slow? The advancement of women. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.
Van Anders, S. M. (2004). Why the academic pipeline leaks: fewer men than women perceive barriers to becoming professor. Sex Roles,
van Arensbergen, P., van der Weijden, I., & Van den Besselaar, P. (2012). Gender differences in scientific productivity: a persisting phenomenon? Scientometrics,
van den Brink, M., & Benschop, Y. (2011). Gender practices in the construction of academic excellence: Sheep with five legs. Organization,
Waltman, L., Costas, R., & Jan van Eck, N. (2012). Some limitations of the h index: A commentary on Ruscio and colleagues' analysis of bibliometric indices. Measurement: Interdisciplinary Research and Perspectives, 10, 172–175.
Wanner, R. A., Lewis, L. S., & Gregorio, D. I. (1981). Research productivity in academia: A comparative study of the sciences social sciences and humanities. Sociology of Education,
Weinberg, S. L., & Scott, M. A. (2013). The impact of uncapping of mandatory retirement on postsecondary institutions. Educational Researcher,
Wennerås, C., & Wold, A. (1997). Nepotism and sexism in peer-review. Commentary. Nature, 22, 341–343.
West, J. D., Jacquet, J., King, M. M., Correll, S. J., & Bergstrom, C. T. (2013). The role of gender in scholarly authorship. PLoS ONE,
Wicherski, B., Hamp, A., Christidis, P, & Stamm, K. (2014). American Psychological Association Center for Workforce Studies, 2013-14: Faculty salaries in graduate departments of psychology. Retrieved from http://apa.org/workforce/publications/13-fac-sal/index.aspx.
Williams, G. L., Blackstone, T., & Metcalf, D. H. (1974). The academic labour market: Economic and social aspects of a profession (Vol. 3). Amsterdam: Elsevier Scientific Pub Co.
Xie, Y., & Sherman, K. A. (2003). Women in science: Career processes and outcomes. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press.