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Gender Justice in Financial Markets

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingChapter in a book

Standard

Gender Justice in Financial Markets. / Russell, Roseanne; Villiers, Charlotte.

Just Financial Markets?: Finance in a Just Society. ed. / Lisa Herzog. 1st. ed. Oxford : Oxford University Press, 2017.

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingChapter in a book

Harvard

Russell, R & Villiers, C 2017, Gender Justice in Financial Markets. in L Herzog (ed.), Just Financial Markets?: Finance in a Just Society. 1st edn, Oxford University Press, Oxford.

APA

Russell, R., & Villiers, C. (2017). Gender Justice in Financial Markets. In L. Herzog (Ed.), Just Financial Markets?: Finance in a Just Society (1st ed.). Oxford: Oxford University Press.

Vancouver

Russell R, Villiers C. Gender Justice in Financial Markets. In Herzog L, editor, Just Financial Markets?: Finance in a Just Society. 1st ed. Oxford: Oxford University Press. 2017

Author

Russell, Roseanne ; Villiers, Charlotte. / Gender Justice in Financial Markets. Just Financial Markets?: Finance in a Just Society. editor / Lisa Herzog. 1st. ed. Oxford : Oxford University Press, 2017.

Bibtex

@inbook{84afe65fb59647d1b35184f618bfbf72,
title = "Gender Justice in Financial Markets",
abstract = "Financial markets have often been represented and treated as gender-neutral domains despite the consequences of their operation and the structure of their institutions being deeply gendered. In the post-financial crisis period the contribution of women to financial markets (whether as creditors, entrepreneurs or consumers) has been the subject of intense interest. Particular attention has been paid to the identity of financial market decision-makers. A lack of women’s representation in the boardrooms of influential companies is considered problematic. In response, financial market actors have emphasized the ‘business case’ for boardroom diversity. While the identity of corporate decision-makers is an important aspect of ‘gender-just’ financial markets, the ‘business case’ for reform lacks a secure theoretical and normative foundation. Instead, an alternative argument for women directors with a greater emphasis on social justice feminism is necessary if gender justice in financial market decision-making is realistically to be achieved.",
keywords = "Women, Gender, Directors, Boardroom Diversity, Companies, Business Case",
author = "Roseanne Russell and Charlotte Villiers",
year = "2017",
month = "4",
day = "13",
language = "English",
isbn = "9780198755661",
editor = "Lisa Herzog",
booktitle = "Just Financial Markets?",
publisher = "Oxford University Press",
address = "United Kingdom",
edition = "1st",

}

RIS - suitable for import to EndNote

TY - CHAP

T1 - Gender Justice in Financial Markets

AU - Russell, Roseanne

AU - Villiers, Charlotte

PY - 2017/4/13

Y1 - 2017/4/13

N2 - Financial markets have often been represented and treated as gender-neutral domains despite the consequences of their operation and the structure of their institutions being deeply gendered. In the post-financial crisis period the contribution of women to financial markets (whether as creditors, entrepreneurs or consumers) has been the subject of intense interest. Particular attention has been paid to the identity of financial market decision-makers. A lack of women’s representation in the boardrooms of influential companies is considered problematic. In response, financial market actors have emphasized the ‘business case’ for boardroom diversity. While the identity of corporate decision-makers is an important aspect of ‘gender-just’ financial markets, the ‘business case’ for reform lacks a secure theoretical and normative foundation. Instead, an alternative argument for women directors with a greater emphasis on social justice feminism is necessary if gender justice in financial market decision-making is realistically to be achieved.

AB - Financial markets have often been represented and treated as gender-neutral domains despite the consequences of their operation and the structure of their institutions being deeply gendered. In the post-financial crisis period the contribution of women to financial markets (whether as creditors, entrepreneurs or consumers) has been the subject of intense interest. Particular attention has been paid to the identity of financial market decision-makers. A lack of women’s representation in the boardrooms of influential companies is considered problematic. In response, financial market actors have emphasized the ‘business case’ for boardroom diversity. While the identity of corporate decision-makers is an important aspect of ‘gender-just’ financial markets, the ‘business case’ for reform lacks a secure theoretical and normative foundation. Instead, an alternative argument for women directors with a greater emphasis on social justice feminism is necessary if gender justice in financial market decision-making is realistically to be achieved.

KW - Women

KW - Gender

KW - Directors

KW - Boardroom Diversity

KW - Companies

KW - Business Case

M3 - Chapter in a book

SN - 9780198755661

BT - Just Financial Markets?

A2 - Herzog, Lisa

PB - Oxford University Press

CY - Oxford

ER -