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  • Influence
Assessing the Robustness of Power Posing
TLDR
A conceptual replication study of the findings of Carney et al. found that power posing affected levels of hormones such as testosterone and cortisol, financial risk taking, and self-reported feelings of power, and found no significant effect of power posing on hormonal levels or in any of the three behavioral tasks.
Outrunning the Gender Gap - Boys and Girls Compete Equally
Recent studies find that women are less competitive than men. This gender difference in competitiveness has been suggested as one possible explanation for why men occupy the majority of top positions
Gender and competition in adolescence: task matters
We look at gender differences among adolescents in Sweden in preferences for competition, altruism and risk. For competitiveness, we explore two different tasks that differ in associated stereotypes.
Outrunning the gender gap—boys and girls compete equally
Recent studies find that women are less competitive than men. This gender difference in competitiveness has been suggested as one possible explanation for why men occupy the majority of top positions
Combined Oral Contraceptives and Sexual Function in Women-a Double-Blind, Randomized, Placebo-Controlled Trial.
TLDR
This study shows no negative impact of a levonorgestrel-containing oral contraceptive on overall sexual function, although three of seven sexual function domains were adversely affected.
Gender and Willingness to Lead: Does the Gender Composition of Teams Matter?
Abstract We explore how team gender composition affects willingness to lead by randomly assigning participants in an experiment to male- or female-majority teams. Irrespective of team gender
In Bloom: Gender Differences in Preferences Among Adolescents
We look at gender differences among adolescents in Sweden in preferences for altruism, risk and competition. We find that girls are more altruistic and less risk taking than boys. No gender
The digit ratio (2D:4D) and economic preferences: no robust associations in a sample of 330 women
TLDR
In a sample of 330 women, there are no robust associations between any of these economic preferences and 2D:4D, and the two regression specifications which are statistically significant have not previously been reported and are not in the expected direction.
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