Theory and Decision 61 (2):129-157 (2006)

Abstract
Evidence suggests that men are more confident and less risk averse in financial decision making. Researchers did not address how men and women respond differently to goals in financial decision situations, however. In the present study, men set more challenging personal goals and risked more resources than women in a complex financial decision task. Men did not report higher self-efficacy versus women. As expected, gender interacted with assigned goals to predict self-efficacy, risk behavior, and personal goals. Results concur with recent financial decision research that suggests men and women differ in their use of externally-provided information such as assigned goals. Suggestions for future research are offered and limitations are discussed
Keywords assigned goals  gender  multicriteria decisions  risk  self-efficacy
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DOI 10.1007/s11238-006-0006-z
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Judged Knowledge and Ambiguity Aversion.Hans-jÜrgen Keppe - 1995 - Theory and Decision 39 (1):51-77.

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