WAPPP Affiliated Faculty's Research

The Women and Public Policy Program's affiliated faculty are made up of scholars conducting gender-related research across Harvard University, and WAPPP translates research insights for policy- and decision makers through the Gender Action Portal.

Girls’ education and HIV risk: Evidence from Uganda (Culter & Alsan, 2013)

The Gendered Spillover Effect of Young Children's Health on Human Capital: Evidence from Turkey (Alsan, 2017)

Gender Picture Priming: It Works With Denotative and Connotative Primes (Lemm, Dabady & Banaji, 2005)

When Performance Trumps Gender Bias: Joint Versus Separate Evaluation (Bohnet, van Geen & Bazerman, 2015)

Descriptive norms and gender diversity: Reactance from men (Paryavi, Bohnet, & van Geen, 2019)

Exploring gendered behavior in the field with experiments: Why public goods are provided by women in a Nairobi slum (Greig & Bohnet, 2009)

Constraints and Triggers: Situational Mechanics of Gender in Negotiation (Bowles, Babcock & McGinn, 2005)

How Can Women Escape the Compensation Negotiation Dilemma? Relational Accounts Are One Answer (Bowles and Babcock,

Social Incentives for Gender Differences in the Propensity to Initiate Negotiations: Sometimes It Does Hurt to Ask (Bowles, Babcock & Lai, 2007)

Implicit Stereotypes: Evidence From Teachers' Gender Bias (Carlana, 2019)

Gender Differences in Willingness to Guess (Coffman, 2014)

Laboratory Evidence on the Effects of Sponsorship on the Competitive Preferences of Men and Women (Baldiga and Coffman, 2018)

(Sex) Crime and Punishment in the #MeToo Era: How the Public Views Rape (Schwarz, Cohen & Baum, 2020)

Entertainment, Education, and Attitudes Toward Domestic Violence (Banerjee, La Ferrara & Orozco, 2019)

More Than Public Service: A Field Experiment on Job Advertisements and Diversity in the Police (Linos, 2018)

Failure Is Not An Option For Black Women: Effects Of Organizational Performance On Leaders With Single Versus Dual-Subordinate Identities (Rosette and Livingston, 2012)

Looking up and looking out: Career mobility effects of demographic similarity among professionals (McGinn and Milkman, 2013)