Research Cited

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Askehave, Inger. “Communicating Leadership-A Discourse Analytical Perspective on the Job Advertisement.” Journal of Business Communication, vol. 47, no.3 2010, pp. 313-345.

Born, M.P. and Toon W. Taris. “The Impact of the Wording of Employment Advertisements on Students’ Inclination to Apply for a Job.” The Journal of Social Psychology, vol.150, no.5, 2010, pp. 485-502. 

Cremin, C.S. “Self-starters, can-doers and mobile phoneys: situations vacant columns and the personality culture in employment.” The Sociological Review, 2003, pp. 110-128. 

Duffy, Brooke Erin and Becca Schwartz. “Digital “women’s work?”: Job recruitment ads and the feminization of social media employment.” New Media & Society, vol.20, no.8, 2018, pp. 2972–2989. 

Gaucher, Danielle, et al. “Evidence That Gendered Wording in Job Advertisements Exists and Sustains Gender Inequality.” Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, vol.101, no.1, 2011, pp. 109-128.

Hochschild, Arlie Russel. The Managed Heart. University of California Press, 2012.

New Zealand Government. Human Rights Act 1993. 1993.

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Tokarz, Rayla E. and Tati Mesfin. “Stereotyping Ourselves: Gendered Language Use in Management and Instruction Library Job Advertisements.” Journal of Library Administration, vol. 61, no.3, 2021, pp. 301-311.

Wille, Lean and Eva Derous. “Getting the Words Right: When Wording of Job Ads Affects Ethnic Minorities’ Application Decisions.” Management Communication Quarterly, vol.31, no.4, 2017, pp. 533-558. 

Wille, Lean and Eva Derous. “When job ads turn you down: how requirements in job ads may stop instead of attract highly qualified women.” Sex Roles, vol. 79, no.7, 2018, pp. 464-475.

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