Doris Ruth Eikhof
Dr Doris Ruth Eikhof, Senior Lecturer in Work and Employment. Blogs on work, employment, cultural production, academia et al. Tweets as @DEikhof.
The recent weeks saw another celebration of International Women’s Day (IWD). Generally, I get what IWD is about and why we (still) need it. I get that most people involved with it hope it will be a historical oddity one day but I also understand that a day dedicated to celebrating women probably means a […]
Doris Ruth Eikhof*, Senior Lecturer in Work and Employment at the School, underlines why there’s so much more to the problem of gender inequality than the task of getting the incentives right Those concerned about gender inequality have recently been given cause for optimism. Research in economics, according to Tyler Cowen’s New York Times upshot […]
Posted in Uncategorized | Tagged Ban Bossy Campaign, Behavioural Economics, Caveats, Cycles of Reinforcement, Discrimination, Engineering, Everyday Sexism, Gender, Gender Equality, Gender Gap, Gender Inequality, Global Gender Gap Report, Incentives, Inequality, John Stuart Mill, Knowledge, Knowledge Economy, Knowledge Work, New York Times, Sexism, Tyler Cowen | Leave a response
Doris Ruth Eikhof, Senior Lecturer in Work and Employment at the School, shares some earlier* thoughts on the Research Excellence Framework (REF) In the past two years UK universities have frantically prepared their submissions to the sector-wide assessment of their research prowess and output, the Research Excellence Framework, or REF. They have evaluated research outputs, written […]
Posted in Uncategorized | Tagged Action Research, Bureaucracy, Business School, Critical Management Studies, Impact, Ivory Tower, Knowledge, Leo Tolstoj, Management, Management Education, Max Weber, Organisation Studies, Policy Making, Practitioner Research, Protestant Ethic and the Spirit of Capitalism, Public Sector, REF, Research Excellence Framework, Research Outputs, Science as a Vocation, Social Science, Steve Jobs, University Management, University Politics | Leave a response