The proposition argued that the glass ceiling
is a matter of psychological barrier rather than a reality and that women create the glass ceiling
for themselves and in order to overcome it they must believe that it does not exist.
Oakley (2000) lists the glass ceiling
barriers as including: lack of line management experience; inadequate career opportunities; gender differences in socialization and linguistic styles; gender-based stereotypes; the old boy network persisting at the top of organizations; and tokenism.
Perhaps a more accurate explanation for women's competitiveness regarding inclusion on the power list is that they know the glass ceiling
remains firmly in place--especially in the media and entertainment industries.
In 1995, the Glass Ceiling
Commission, a panel sponsored by the U.
Tired, stressed and exhausted from trying to balance full-time work with organising the childcare duties and the children's own timetables regarding school/ballet/football/piano lessons etc etc, it is no wonder that women aren't even attempting to reach the glass ceiling
at work, when they are not given the support to break through the one at home.
The current study examines two of the above issues, the glass ceiling
and the gender pay gap, in relation to one very important subset of the U.
These figures demonstrate that if employers put their mind to it, women can get a fair deal and break through the glass ceiling
The glass ceiling
facing women in business is a barrier mostly in the mind of the beholder, say a number of Colorado women CEOs who have shattered the glass.
Today, we talk about the glass ceiling
that exists for top black corporate executives, Aunt Freddie broke the glass ceiling
just by getting accepted to Hunter.
The glass ceiling
is a lot thinner than it was in 1969 when I began my career as an educator.
Since the term was popularized in the 1980s, the glass ceiling
has become a significant concept in the American workplace.
At the very top, the glass ceiling
is still largely in place.
New anti-discrimination laws are needed to help women and ethnic minorities smash the glass ceiling
to promotion, the Law Society said today.
Women working as lawyers and nurses felt they were the most likely to meet the glass ceiling
THE GLASS CEILING
IS DEFINED AS "THOSE ARTIFICIAL barriers based on attitudinal or organizational bias that prevent qualified individuals from advancing upward in their organization into management level positions.