Gender Work and Organization

(The H4-Index of Gender Work and Organization is 33. The table below lists those papers that are above that threshold based on CrossRef citation counts [max. 250 papers]. The publications cover those that have been published in the past four years, i.e., from 2020-06-01 to 2024-06-01.)
COVID‐19 and the gender gap in work hours660
Dual‐earner parent couples’ work and care during COVID‐19277
A gendered pandemic: Childcare, homeschooling, and parents' employment during COVID‐19224
“I have turned into a foreman here at home”: Families and work–life balance in times of COVID‐19 in a gender equality paradise208
The differential impact of COVID‐19 on the work conditions of women and men academics during the lockdown150
A feminist perspective on COVID‐19 and the value of care work globally130
Caring during COVID‐19: A gendered analysis of Australian university responses to managing remote working and caring responsibilities121
COVID‐19, ethics of care and feminist crisis management120
Academic motherhood during COVID‐19: Navigating our dual roles as educators and mothers109
“You’re a teacher you’re a mother, you’re a worker”: Gender inequality during COVID‐19 in Ireland92
Researching gender inequalities in academic labor during the COVID‐19 pandemic: Avoiding common problems and asking different questions82
Towards a ‘virtual’ world: Social isolation and struggles during the COVID‐19 pandemic as single women living alone81
Women and burnout in the context of a pandemic77
Coping with the COVID‐19 crisis: force majeure and gender performativity75
Making Black Lives Matter in academia: A Black feminist call for collective action against anti‐blackness in the academy70
Gender and telework: Work and family experiences of teleworking professional, middle‐class, married women with children during the Covid‐19 pandemic in Turkey68
Gendered labour and work, even in pandemic times66
Deepening inequalities: What did COVID‐19 reveal about the gendered nature of academic work?58
The shadow pandemic: Inequitable gendered impacts of COVID‐19 in South Africa58
Everyday sexism and racism in the ivory tower: The experiences of early career researchers on the intersection of gender and ethnicity in the academic workplace57
COVID‐19 and the immediate impact on young people and employment in Australia: A gendered analysis57
‘All the single ladies’ as the ideal academic during times of COVID‐19?55
Gender roles during COVID‐19 pandemic: The experiences of Turkish female academics54
Impacts of the COVID‐19 pandemic on the productivity of academics who mother53
Leading through social distancing: The future of work, corporations and leadership from home50
Twice a “housewife”: On academic precarity, “hysterical” women, faculty mental health, and service as gendered care work for the “university family” in pandemic times44
Exist or exit? Women business‐owners in Bangladesh during COVID‐1943
What COVID‐19 could mean for the future of “work from home”: The provocations of three women in the academy43
Neoliberal motherhood during the pandemic: Some reflections40
The disproportionate impact of COVID‐19 on women relative to men: A conservation of resources perspective38
Delivering gender justice in academia through gender equality plans? Normative and practical challenges38
Catching a glimpse: Corona‐life and its micro‐politics in academia34
Intersecting marginalities: International students' struggles for “survival” in COVID‐1933
Equalities in freefall? Ontological insecurity and the long‐term impact of COVID‐19 in the academy33
Privilege and burden of im‐/mobility governance: On the reinforcement of inequalities during a pandemic lockdown33
“Against a sharp white background”: How Black women experience the white gaze at work33