2005 Kanter Award

2005 Winner

Sarkisian, N. & Gerstel, N. (2004). Explaining the gender gap in help to parents: The importance of employment. Journal of Marriage and Family, 66, 431-451.

2005 Finalists

Budd, J.W. & Mumford, K. (2004). Trade unions and family-friendly policies in Great Britain. Industrial and Labor Relations Review, 57(2), 204-222.

Connelly, R., Degraff, D. S., & Willis, R. A. (2004). The value of employer sponsored child-care to employees. Industrial Relations, 43(4), 759-792.

Judge, T. A. & Colquitt, J. A. (2004). Organizational justice & stress: The mediating role of work-family conflict. Journal of Applied Psychology, 89(3), 395-404.

Westman, M., Hamilton, V. L., Vinokur, A. D., & Roziner, I. (2004). Crossover of marital dissatisfaction during military downsizing among Russian army officers and their spouses. Journal of Applied Psychology, 89(5), 769-779.

2005 Top 20 Nominees

Berger, L. M. and Waldfogel, J. (2004). Maternity leave and the employment of new mothers in the United States. Journal of Population Economics, 17, 331-349.

Glass, J. (2004). Blessing or curse? Work-family policies and mother’s wage growth over time. Work and Occupations, 31(3), 367-394.

Hammer, T. H., Saksvik, P. O., Nytrø, K., Torvatn, H., & Bayazit, M. (2004). Expanding the psychosocial work environment: Workplace norms and work-family conflict as correlates of stress and health. Journal of Occupational Health Psychology, 9(1), 83-97.

Johnson, R. W. & Favreault, M. M. (2004). Economic status in later life among women who raised children outside of marriage. Journal of Gerontology: Social Sciences, 59B(6), S315-S323.

Kinnunen, U., Geurts, S., & Mauno, S. (2004). Work-to-family conflict and its relationship with satisfaction and well-being: a one-year longitudinal study on gender differences. Work & Stress, 18(1), 1-22.

Peeters, M. C. W., de Jonge, J., Janssen, P. P. M., & van der Linden, S. Work-home interference, job stressors, and employee health in a longitudinal perspective. International Journal of Stress Management, 11(4), 305-322.

Reynolds, J. (2004). When too much is not enough: Actual and preferred work hours in the United States and abroad. Sociological Forum, 19(1), 89-120.

Roxburgh, S. (2004). ‘There just aren’t enough hours in the day’: The mental health consequences of time pressure. Journal of Health and Social Behavior, 45, 115-131.

Roy, K. M., Tubbs, C. Y., & Burton, L. M. (2004). Don’t have no time: Daily rhythms and the organization of time for low-income families. Family Relations, 53, 168-178.

Sayer, L. C., Bianchi, S. M., & Robinson, J. P. (2004). Are parents investing less in children? Trends in mothers’ and fathers’ time with children. American Journal of Sociology, 110(1), 1-43.

Spector, P. E., Cooper, C. L., Poelmans, S., Allen, T. D., O’Driscoll, M., Sanchez, J. I., et al. (2004). A cross-national comparative study of work-family stressors, working hours, and well-being: China and Latin America versus the Anglo world. Personnel Psychology, 57, 119-142.

Swanberg, J. (2004). Illuminating gendered organization assumptions. An important step in creating a family-friendly organization: a case study. Community, Work & Family, 7(1), 3-28.

Voydanoff, P. (2004). The effects of work and community resources and demands on family integration. Journal of Family and Economic Issues, 25(1), 7-23.

Voydanoff, P. (2004). Implications of work and community demands and resources for work-to-family conflict and facilitation. Journal of Occupational Health Psychology, 9(4), 275-285.

Voydanoff, P. (2004). Implications of work and community resources and demands for marriage quality. Community, Work, and Family, 7(3), 311-325.