University of Maryland University College
MGMT 630, 10 March 2013
Turnitin.com = 36%
To: Professor Sharp
From: Shashana Courtney
Date: March 8, 2010
Subject: MGMT 630 – Homework #2
Attached is my annotated bibliography. My research question is: Are male employees more accepting of Women as Managers in China than other cultures? If you have any questions, please contact me.
Adler, N. J. (2002). Global managers: no longer men alone. International Journal Of Human Resource Management, 13(5), 743-760. doi:10.1080/09585190210125895
This article explores a global perspective on woman as managers. “Companies’ expectations have varied depending on their assumptions about the value of the company of diversity, the value to the company of men’s and woman’s unique contributions, and to belief, or lack thereof, of possibility of positive synergies” (p. 743). Nancy J. Adler is a Professor of Desautels Faculty of Management at McGill University. Dr. Adler’s expertise is in international human resources management has authored and co-authored more than 100 peer-reviewed journal articles.
The article is published in an academic journal and includes a reference list of mainly scholarly journals. I can use this article to discuss the cultral differences of women as managers on a global scale.
Sincoff, M. Z., Owen, C. L., & Coleman, J. W. (2009). Women as managers in the
United States and China: A cross-cultural study. Journal Of Asia-Pacific Business, (1), 65. doi:10.1080/10599230802711555
The article compares the results of the Women as Managers Scale (WAMS) survey conducted in the United States and China, to compare the attitudes toward women as managers. The United States and China have the potential to maximize their human capital by gaining a greater understanding of issues related to gender discrimination (p.77). Michael Z. Sincoff an Associate Professor/Professor of Management and International Business at Wright State University. Mr. Sincoff’s expertise is in Management and has co-authored over eleven peer-reviewed articles, many being in the area of Human Resources and Communications. Crystal L. Owen is Chair/Professor in the Management and International Business department at Wright State University. Crystal has co-authored 53 peer-reviewed articles, including many articles studying the attitudes and perceptions towards women in management. Joseph W. Coleman is a Professor in the Information Science/Systems, Computer Science, Management Information Systems department at Wright State University. Dr. Colman has co-authored six peer-reviewed articles, to include articles discussing sex discrimination the work place. The article is published in an academic journal and includes a reference list of mainly scholarly journals. I can use this article to illustrate the differences in attitudes between male and female workers towards women as managers.
Liu, S. S., Comer, L. B., & Dubinsky, A. J. (2001). Gender Differences in Attitudes toward
Women as Sales Managers in the People's Republic of China. The Journal Of Personal
Selling And Sales Management, (4), 303. doi:10.2307/40471860
This article focuses on the attitudes of men and women Sales Associates towards women Sales Managers in the United States and China. The Women as Manager Scale (WAMS) was used to measure the attitudes of the Sales Associates. “Overall, women were perceived less favorably as managers by Chinese and U.S. males as compared to perceptions of Chinese and U.S. female participants. Findings are discussed in terms of existing research and areas for future research is suggested” (p.65). Sandra S. Liu, PhD is a Professor of Consumer Sciences & Retailing at Purdue University. Dr. Liu has co-authored 49 peer-reviewed journal articles; her expertise is in Sales Management,