Florida State University researcher Samantha Paustian-Underdahl found pregnant women experienced decreased encouragement in the workplace to return to their jobs after pregnancy.
Victims of bullying in secondary school have dramatically increased chances of mental health problems and unemployment in later life.
mutual funds maximize client wealth by investing their clients' assets in funds that best match the client's investment strategy (low-risk, short-term, etc.). However, research by SDSU finance professor, Dr. Yaoyi Xi, and Dr. M. Babajide Wintoki of the University of Kansas, indicates that one of the factors influencing how mutual fund managers invest their clients' money may have more to do with how they vote than with a stock's performance.
Would you be more likely to donate to charity if you could report the gift sooner on your taxes? According to a new article published in the National Tax Journal, the answer is yes. Researchers from UBC Okanagan, University of Melbourne and the University of Guelph found that changing the deadline for donations closer to tax time increased donations by nine per cent.
Subtle, hidden and everyday acts of resistance and defiance by people with limited resources could have an impact on markets in societies where state and religion is all-powerful. These are the key findings of a new study, led by the University of Portsmouth, which shows consumers and individuals can help markets to evolve in societies where they cannot freely and openly participate in them.
People bid less in auctions that have more bidders, new research suggests.
People can automatically assume that someone who gives less money to charity is less generous, according to new research. The assumption was made in the study when people had no knowledge of how much someone had donated as a percentage of their overall income.
People are increasingly turning to commercial settings as outlets for their emotions, confronting problems, grief and feelings.
The development of place-based investment tax incentives such as opportunity zones can be explained as a predictable result of the 'pro-gentrification legal, business and political environment that produced them,' said Michelle D. Layser, a professor of law at Illinois.
When people feel that their own good impressions of themselves are at risk, they may try to increase their savings, according to research published by the American Psychological Association.