1. Siri Terjesen & Val Singh (2008). Female Presence on Corporate Boards: A Multi-Country Study of Environmental Context. [REVIEW] Journal of Business Ethics 83 (1):55 - 63.
    A growing body of ethics research investigates gender diversity and governance on corporate boards, at individual and firm levels, in single country studies. In this study, we explore the environmental context of female representation on corporate boards of directors, using data from 43 countries. We suggest that women's representation on corporate boards may be shaped by the larger environment, including the social, political and economic structures of individual countries. We use logit regression to conduct our analysis. Our results indicate that (...)
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  2. Val Singh & Sébastien Point (2006). (Re)Presentations of Gender and Ethnicity in Diversity Statements on European Company Websites. Journal of Business Ethics 68 (4):363 - 379.
    This paper investigates how specific notions of gender and ethnicity are integrated into diversity discourses presented on 241 top European company websites. Large European companies increasingly disclose equality and diversity policies in statements on websites. Such statements may be used to promote an ethical image of the company in terms of how well it manages diversity and guards against discrimination. In this paper, we argue that diversity statement discourses are important as they play a key part in socially constructing how (...)
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  3. Val Singh, Savita Kumra & Susan Vinnicombe (2002). Gender and Impression Management: Playing the Promotion Game. [REVIEW] Journal of Business Ethics 37 (1):77 - 89.
    Little attention has been paid to the role which impression management (IM) of genuine and substantial talents and commitment plays in the careers of female and male managers seeking promotion. IM studies have largely investigated the supervisor/subordinate relationship, often with samples of business students in laboratory settings. In the Cranfield Centre for Developing Women Business Leaders, we have focused on the use of IM by practising managers. In this paper, we examine previous literature for indications that gender may be important (...)
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