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Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: https://ah.nccu.edu.tw/handle/140.119/60941


Title: Glass Ceiling Effects: The Case of Taiwanese Top Executives
Authors: Chen,Jennjou;Wang,Tzu-i
Contributors: 政大經濟系
Date: 2010-05
Issue Date: 2013-09-16 17:27:48 (UTC+8)
Abstract: Gender discrimination in labor markets has been an important issue in labor economics. The main purpose of this paper is to empirically study glass ceiling effects, and investigate whether female workers are indeed being discriminated against, particularly during the promotion process, in top management positions in Taiwan. This paper uses data from 4,485 large firms in Taiwan to study whether there are gender preferences when the chairperson of a company chooses a chief executive officer (CEO). The data show that there are few female top executives (about 6%). In addition, a chairperson tends to team with same sex CEOs. This is especially noticeable among female chairpersons. The empirical results from our random matching model further confirm that gender is neither irrelevant nor neutral when a chairperson names a CEO.
Relation: Economics Bulletin, 30(2), 1261-1270
Data Type: article
Appears in Collections:[Department of Economics] Periodical Articles

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