2020 - Jessie Bernard Award, American Sociological Association
Her primary scientific interests are in Labour economics, Social psychology, Demographic economics, Family life and Employee productivity. Her studies deal with areas such as Job performance and Telecommuting as well as Labour economics. In general Social psychology, her work in Job satisfaction is often linked to Childbirth, Employee retention and Reciprocal linking many areas of study.
The various areas that Jennifer Glass examines in her Demographic economics study include Occupational segregation and Single mothers. Her Family life research includes elements of Personnel policy, Work organization, Role conflict, Occupational activity and Public economics. Her study with Employee productivity involves better knowledge in Productivity.
Jennifer Glass mostly deals with Social psychology, Demographic economics, Labour economics, Developmental psychology and Family life. When carried out as part of a general Social psychology research project, her work on Life course approach is frequently linked to work in Similarity, Research methodology, Turnover and Adolescent health, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of study. The concepts of her Demographic economics study are interwoven with issues in Paid time off, Socioeconomics and Single mothers.
Her research integrates issues of Part-time employment, Flexibility and Telecommuting in her study of Labour economics. The study incorporates disciplines such as Educational attainment and Attitude change in addition to Developmental psychology. Her Social engagement research incorporates themes from Public economics, Compensation and Negotiation.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Demographic economics, Happiness, Ideology, Flexibility and Gender studies. Her Demographic economics study typically links adjacent topics like Paid time off. To a larger extent, Jennifer Glass studies Social psychology with the aim of understanding Happiness.
Her Ideology research incorporates elements of Populism and Political science of religion. Jennifer Glass interconnects Overtime, Labour economics and Telecommuting in the investigation of issues within Flexibility. Her research in the fields of Human sexuality overlaps with other disciplines such as Fundamentalism, Mores and State.
Demographic economics, Flexibility, Productivity, Labour economics and Overtime are her primary areas of study. Cohort, Transition, Gender disparity, Ideology and Gerontology are fields of study that intersect with her Demographic economics research. Her Flexibility study frequently involves adjacent topics like Telecommuting.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
Attitude similarity in three-generation families: Socialization, status inheritance, or reciprocal influence?
Jennifer Glass;Vern L. Bengtson;Charlotte Chorn Dunham.
American Sociological Review (1986)
The Family Responsive Workplace
Jennifer L. Glass;Sarah Beth Estes.
Review of Sociology (1997)
Housework, paid work, and depression among husbands and wives.
Jennifer Glass;Tetsushi Fujimoto.
Journal of Health and Social Behavior (1994)
Blessing or Curse? Work-Family Policies and Mother’s Wage Growth Over Time
Work And Occupations (2004)
Gender, Parenthood, and Job-Family Compatibility'
Jennifer Glass;Valerie Camarigg.
American Journal of Sociology (1992)
Family Responsive Policies and Employee Retention Following Childbirth
Jennifer L. Glass;Lisa Riley.
Social Forces (1998)
Coverage and effectiveness of family-responsive workplace policies
Jennifer L Glass;Ashley Finley.
Human Resource Management Review (2002)
What's So Special about STEM? A Comparison of Women's Retention in STEM and Professional Occupations
Jennifer L. Glass;Sharon Sassler;Yael Levitte;Katherine M. Michelmore.
Social Forces (2013)
Employer Characteristics and the Provision of Family Responsive Policies
Jennifer Glass;Tetsushi Fujimoto.
Work And Occupations (1995)
The Impact of Occupational Segregation on Working Conditions
Social Forces (1990)
If you think any of the details on this page are incorrect, let us know.
We appreciate your kind effort to assist us to improve this page, it would be helpful providing us with as much detail as possible in the text box below: