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Work–Family Research Has a Public Relations Problem: Moving From Organizational Nicety to Necessity

  • Ann H. Huffman (a1), Adriane M. Sanders (a2) and Satoris S. Culbertson (a3)

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Corresponding author

E-mail: ann.huffman@nau.edu, Address: Department of Psychology and the W.A. Franke College of Business, Northern Arizona University, Box 15106, Flagstaff, AZ 86001

References

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Cascio, W. F., & Aguinis, H. (2008). Research in industrial and organizational psychology from 1963 to 2007: Changes, choices, and trends. Journal of Applied Psychology, 93, 10621081.
Casey, J. (2010). The new dad: Exploring fatherhood within a careers context, an interview with Brad Harrington. Sloan Work and Family Research Network: Network News, 12, 8. Retrieved from wfnetwork.bc.edu/The_Network_News/74/index.htm.
Casper, W. J., Weltman, D., & Kwesiga, E. (2007). Beyond family-friendly: The construct and measurement of singles-friendly work culture. Journal of Vocational Behavior, 70, 478501.
Cuddy, A. J. C., Fiske, S. T., & Glick, P. (2004). When professionals become mothers, warmth doesn't cut the ice. Journal of Social Issues, 60, 701718.
Eby, L. T., Casper, W. J., Lockwood, A., Bordeaux, C., & Brinley, A. (2005). Work and family research in IO/OB: Content analysis and review of the literature (1980–2002). Journal of Vocational Behavior, 66, 124197.
Galinsky, E., Aumann, K., & Bond, J. T. (2009). Times are changing: Gender and generation at work and at home. Retrieved from Families and Work Institute website: familiesandwork.org/site/research/reports/Times_Are_Changing.pdf.
Greenhaus, J. H., Allen, T. D., & Spector, P. E. (2006). Health consequences of work–family conflict: The dark side of the work–family interface. In Perrewe, P. L. & Ganster, D. C. (Eds.), Research in occupational stress and well being (Vol. 5, pp. 6199). New York, NY: JAI Press/Elsevier.
Kossek, E. E., Baltes, B. B., & Matthews, R. A. (2011). How work–family research can finally have an impact in organizations. Industrial and Organizational Psychology: Perspectives on Science and Practice, 4, 352369.
Kossek, E. E., Lewis, S., & Hammer, L. B. (2010). Work–life initiatives and organizational change: Overcoming mixed messages to move from the margin to the mainstream. Human Relations, 63, 319. DOI: 10.1177/0018726709352385
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Parker, L., & Allen, T. D. (2001). Work/family benefits: Variables related to employees' fairness perceptions. Journal of Vocational Behavior, 58, 453468.
Seligman, D. (1999, January 11). Who needs family-friendly companies? Forbes, 72.
Tang, C., & Wadsworth, S. M. (2010). Time and workplace flexibility. Retrieved from Families and Work Institute website: familiesandwork.org/site/research/reports/time_work_flex.pdf.
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Work–Family Research Has a Public Relations Problem: Moving From Organizational Nicety to Necessity

  • Ann H. Huffman (a1), Adriane M. Sanders (a2) and Satoris S. Culbertson (a3)

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