Australian Bureau of Statistics (ABS). (2009). Australian Social Trends Cat No. 4102.0. www.abs.gov.au: Australian Bureau of Statistics.
Australian Bureau of Statistics (ABS). (2012). Childhood education and care, Australia, June 2011. Canberra: Australian Bureau of Statistics.
Baxter, J. (2002). Patterns of change and stability in the gender division of household labour in Australia, 1996–1997. Journal of Sociology,
Baxter, J. (2005). To marry or not to marry: Marital status and the household division of labour. Journal of Family Issues,
Baxter, J., Hewitt, B., & Western, M. (2009). Who uses paid domestic labor in Australia? Choice and constraint in hiring household help. Feminist Economics,
Bergmann, B. (2005). The economic emergence of women (2nd ed.). New York: Palgrave MacMillan.
Berk, S. F. (1985). The gender factory: The apportionment of work in American households. New York: Plenum.
Bianchi, S., Milkie, M., Sayer, L., et al. (2000). Is anyone doing the housework? Trends in the gender division of household labor. Social Forces,
Bianchi, S., Robinson, J., & Milkie, M. (2006). Changing rhythms of American family life. New York: Russell Sage.
Bittman, M., Craig, L., & Folbre, N. (2004). Packaging care: What happens when parents utilize non-parental child care. In N. Folbre & M. Bittman (Eds.), Family time: The social organization of care (pp. 133–151). London: Routledge.
Bittman, M., England, P., Sayer, L., et al. (2003). When does gender trump money? Bargaining and time in household work. American Journal of Sociology,
Bittman, M., Meagher, G., & Matheson, G. (1999). The changing boundary between home and market. Australian trends in outsourcing domestic labour. Work, Employment and Society,
Brines, J. (1994). Economic dependency, gender and the division of labour at home. American Journal of Sociology,
Brown, J., & Dunn, P. (2011). Comparisons of Tobit, linear regression and Poisson-gamma regression models: An application of time use data. Sociological Methods and Research.,
Buis M. (2006) Proportions as dependent variable. 12th UK Stata Users Group Meeting. London.
Cassells, R., McNamara, J., Lloyd, R., et al. (2005) Perceptions of child care affordability and availability in Australia: What the HILDA survey tells us. Australian Institute of Family Studies Conference. Melbourne.
Cohen, P. (1998). Replacing housework in the service economy: Gender, class and race-ethnicity in service spending. Gender & Society,
Cooke, L. P. (2010). The politics of housework. In J. Treas & S. Drobnic (Eds.), Dividing the domestic, men, women, & household work in cross-national perspective. Stanford: Stanford University Press.
Craig, L. (2007). Is there really a “second shift”, and if so, who does it? A time-diary investigation. Feminist Review,
Craig, L., & Brown, J. (forthcoming). Nonstandard employment and nonwork activities, time alone and with others: Can weekend workers make up lost time? Journal of Industrial Relations.
Craig, L., & Mullan, K. (2011). How mothers and fathers share childcare: A cross-national time-diary comparison. American Sociological Review,
Craig, L., & Powell, A. (2013). Non-parental childcare, time pressure and the gendered division of paid work, domestic work and parental childcare. Community, Work and Family,
de Ruijter, E., Treas, J., & Cohen, P. (2005). Outsourcing the gender factory: Living arrangements and service expenditures on female and male tasks. Social Forces,
Duncan, S., & Edwards, R. (2003). State welfare regimes, mothers’ agencies and gendered moralities. In K. Kollind & A. Peterson (Eds.), Thoughts of family, gender, generation and class: a festschrift to Ulla Bjornberg. Sociology Institute: Goteberg.
Fisher, K., Egerton, M., Gershuny, J., et al. (2007). Gender convergence in the American heritage time use study (AHTUS). Social Indicators Research,
Fuwa, M. (2004). Macro-level gender inequality and the division of household labor in 22 countries. American Sociological Review,
Geist, C. (2005). The welfare state and the home: Regime differences in the domestic division of labour. European Sociological Review,
Geist, C., & Cohen, P. (2011). Headed toward equality? Housework change in comparative perspective. Journal of Marriage and Family,
Gershuny, J. (2004). Domestic equipment does not increase domestic work: A Response to Bittman, Rice and Wajcman. British Journal of Sociology,
Gornick, J., & Meyers, M. (2003). Families that work: Policies for reconciling parenthood and employment. New York: Russell Sage.
Greenstein, T. (2000). Economic dependence, gender and the division of labour in the home. Journal of Marriage and the Family,
Gupta, S. (2006). Her money, her time: Women’s earnings and their housework hours. Social Science Research,
Gupta, S., & Ash, M. (2008). Whose money, whose Time? A non-paramentric approach to modelling time spent on housework in the United States. Feminist Economics,
Hochschild, A. (1997). The time bind: When work becomes home and home becomes work. New York: Henry Holt and Company.
Hook, J. (2010). Gender inequality in the welfare state: Sex segregation in housework, 1965–2003. American Journal of Sociology,
Jacobs, J., & Gerson, K. (2004). The time divide: Work, family, and gender inequality. Cambridge, Massachusetts: Harvard University Press.
Killewald, A. (2011). Opting out and buying out: Wives’ earnings and housework time. Journal of Marriage and Family,
Killewald, A., & Gough, M. (2010). Money isn’t everything: Wives’ earnings and housework time. Social Science Research,
Lachance-Grzela, M., & Bouchard, G. (2010). Why do women do the lion’s share of housework? A decade of research. Sex Roles,
Lewis, J. (2009). Work-family balance, Gender and Policy. Cheltenham, UK, Northhampton, MA, USA: Edward Elgar.
Mattingly, M., & Sayer, L. (2006). Under pressure: Gender differences in the relationship between free time and feeling rushed. Journal of Marriage and the Family,
Oropesa, R. S. (1993). Using the service economy to relieve the double burden : Female labor force participation and service purchases. Journal of Family Issues,
Papke, L., & Wooldridge, J. (1996). Econometric methods for fractional response variables with an application to 401(K) plan participation rates. Journal of Applied Econometrics,
Pocock, B., Skinner, N., & Williams, P. (2012). Time Bomb. Work rest and play in Australia today. Sydney: NewSouth Publishing.
Sayer, L. (2005). Gender, time and inequality: Trends in women’s and men’s paid work, unpaid work and free time. Social Forces,
Schor, J. B. (1991). The overworked American: The unexpected decline of leisure. New York: Basic Books.
Sousa-Poza, A., Schmid, H., & Widmer, R. (2001). The allocation and value of time assigned to housework and childcare: An analysis for Switzerland. Journal of Population Economics,
Stewart J. (2009) Tobit or not tobit?. BLS Working Paper No 432. Washington, D.C.: Bureau of Labor Statistics.
Strazdins, L., Griffin, A., Broom, D., et al. (2011). Time scarcity: Another health inequality? Environment and Planning,
Sullivan, O. (2006). Changing gender relations, changing families: Tracing the pace of change over time. New York: Rowman & Littlefield.
Sullivan, O., & Gershuny, J. (2013). Domestic outsourcing and multitasking: How much do they really contribute? Social Science Research,
Tijdens, K., van der Lippe, T., & de Ruijter, E. (2003). Working women’s choices for domestic help: The effects of financial and time resources. Working Paper 2003-17. Amsterdam: Amsterdam Institute for Advanced Labour Studies.
Van der Lippe, T., Tijdens, K., & de Ruijter, E. (2004). Outsourcing of domestic tasks and timesaving effects. Journal of Family Issues,
Van Egmond, M., Baxter, J., Buchler, S., et al. (2010). A Stalled Revolution? Gender role attitudes in Australia, 1986–2005. Journal of Population Research,
Wight, V., Price, J., Bianchi, S., et al. (2009). The time use of teenagers. Social Science Research,
Windebank, J. (2007). Outsourcing women’s domestic labour: The Chèque Emploi-Service Universel in France. Journal of European Social Policy,