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Research and EDI

Thank you for your interest in EDI related research carried out in the Business School. If you are a student or a researcher, and would like to know more about any of the areas of research shown on this page, or any other EDI related research, then we encourage you to reach out to the relevant University of Exeter academics who have published the papers below. You will find links to the contact pages for the Exeter academics on this page. We look forward to hearing from you!

Here are some illustrative examples of their published work

Ariella Kristal, Leonie Nicks, Jamie Gloor and Oliver Hauser (2022). Reducing discrimination against job seekers with and without employment gaps. Nature Human Behaviour, vol. 7, pp. 211–218.

Sonia Oreffice and Dario Sansone (2022). Transportation to work by sexual orientation. Public Library of Science (PLoS).

Climent Quintana-Domeque and Eugenio Proto (2022). On the Persistence of Mental Health Deterioration during the COVID-19 Pandemic by Sex and Ethnicity in the UK: Evidence from Understanding Society. De Gruyter.

Hannah Waldfogel, Jennifer Sheehy-Skeffington, Oliver Hauser, Arnold Ho and Nour Kteily (2021). Ideology selectively shapes attention to inequality. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, vol. 118.

Michelle Trottier (2021). Participation in career development communities of practice: Perspectives from low socio-economic background students. European Association of Work and Organizational Psychology (EAWOP).

M. V. Lee Badgett, Christopher S. Carpenter and Dario Sansone (2021). LGBTQ Economics. American Economic Association.

Sonia Oreffice and Climent Quintana-Domeque (2021). Gender inequality in COVID-19 times: Evidence from UK Prolific participants. Cambridge University Press (CUP).

Eugenio Proto and Climent Quintana-Domeque (2021). COVID-19 and mental health deterioration by ethnicity and gender in the UK. Public Library of Science (PLoS).

Edwin Ip, Andreas Leibbrandt and Joe Vecci (2019). How do gender quotas affect workplace relationships? Complementary evidence from a representative survey and labor market experiments. INFORMS (Institute for Operations Research and Management Sciences).

Pierre André Chiappori, Sonia Oreffice and Climent Quintana Domeque (2016). Black-White Marital Matching: Race, Anthropometrics, and Socioeconomics. Cambridge University Press.

Brighita Negrusa and Sonia Oreffice (2011). Sexual orientation and household financial decisions: evidence from couples in the United States. Review of Economics of the Household.

Sonia Oreffice (2011). Sexual orientation and household decision making.: Same-sex couples' balance of power and labor supply choices. European Association of Labour Economists, vol. 18, issue 2, 145-158.

If you a researcher in the Business School from any career stage and are interested in having your work included here, please fill out this MS Form with the papers you would like to propose to be included.

Topics include any published paper with a focus on gender, race, socio-economic status, LGBT+, disability, neurodiversity, family/work conflicts, or similar. Feel free to submit more than one paper. (At this time, we ask that only published or forthcoming papers are submitted, not ongoing work or working papers.)

We aim to achieve a diverse cross-section of the exciting work that is underway at the Business School in this area but if you are not sure whether your paper is appropriate for inclusion, please feel free to contact Oliver Hauser ( to discuss.