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Biographical Sketches of Authors BARBARA R. BERGMANN iS professor of economics at the University of Ma~y- land. Her special interests include sex roles in the economy and the computer simulation of economic systems. She previously taught at Brandeis Univer- sity and has served as senior economist at the Council of Economic Advis- ers, the Agency for International Development, and The Brookings Institution. She has written on feminist economics, the theory of discrimina- tion, the economic support of children, and income inequality, and has testified often in employment discrimination and comparable worth cases and in congressional hearings. She has written on current economic affairs for the New York Times and the Los Angeles Times. She has a Ph.D. degree in economics from Harvard University. PAMELA STONE CAIN iS associate professor of sociology at Hunter College, City University of New York. She teaches, conducts research, writes, and lectures on topics related to women in the labor force, among them, job segregation, comparable worth, and job evaluation. She previously served as special assistant to the president of the college and was a member of the staff of the Committee on Occupational Classification and Analysis at the National Research Council. She has a B.A. from Duke University and a Ph.D. from Johns Hopkins University, both in sociology. HEIDI I. HARTMANN iS study director of both the Committee on Women s Employment and Related Social Issues and the Panel on Technology and Women's Employment at the National Research Council. She previously 167
168 BIOGRAPHICAL SKETCHES served as associate executive director of the Commission on Behavioral and Social Sciences and Education and as research associate to the Committee on Occupational Classification and Analysis. In that capacity she coedited (with Donald J. Treiman) the committee's final report on comparable worm. Her research has concentrated on employment issues related to women and minorities, particularly discrimination and internal labor markets, and on political economy and feminist theory. She is the author of several articles on women's economic status; she lectures frequently on that and other topics and has testified in congressional hearings on comparable worm. She has a B.A. from Swarthrnore College and M.Ph. and Ph.D. degrees from Yale University, all in economics. MARK R. KILONGSWORTH iS associate professor of economics at Rutgers University and research economist at the National Bureau of Economic Research. His research interests include employment discnmination, labor supply, and immigration. He has seined as a consultant to parties involved in litigation under Title VII of the Civil Rights Act, including the Equal Employment Opportunity Commission, the Department of Labor, and the Department of Justice and has presented testimony on comparable worth to the Joint Economic Committee of the U.S. Congress. He has a B.A. from the University of Michigan and M.Ph. and D.Ph. degrees from the Univer- sity of Oxford, where he was a Rhodes scholar. EESUE ZEBRO - TZ MCARTHUR iS professor of psychology at Brandeis Uni- versity. Her principal research interests are in the area of social perception and have included people's causal explanations for their own and others' behavior, cognitive bases of stereotyping, and the nonverbal communica- tion of personality impressions. She has a B.A. degree from the University of Wisconsin and M.S. and Ph.D. degrees from Yale University, all in psychology. PATRICIA A. ROOS iS assistant professor of sociology at the State University of New York at Stony Brook. She was a staff member of the National Research Council's Committee on Occupational Classification and Analysis. She has conducted research on institutional factors contributing to sex segregation in the workplace, cross-cultural research on sex differences in occupational attainment, and analyses of ethnic differences in occupational and earnings attainment. She has a B.A. from the University of California, Davis, and a Ph.D. from the University of California at Los Angeles, both in sociology. JAMES E. ROSENBAUM iS associate professor of sociology and education at Northwestern University. Previously he was associate professor of sociol-
BIOGRAPHICAL SKETCHES 169 ogy at Yale University. His work focuses on institutional mechanisms within organizations that affect employees' career attainments and compensation. He has just completed a book on the topic, and he is now extending this work in a project funded by the Russell Sage Foundation. He received a B .A. from Yale University and M.A. and Ph.D. degrees from the Department of Social Relations at Harvard University. DONALD P. SCHWAB iS Donald C. Slichter Research Professor at the Univer- sity of Wisconsin. His Ph.D. is from the University of Minnesota where he majored in industrial relations. He teaches and conducts research on person- nel/human resources and organizational behavior. He is a fellow of the Academy of Management and the American Psychological Association, and he is a member of the editorial boards of the Academy of Management Journal and Organizational Behavior and Human Performance. He has been a visiting faculty member at the universities of Minnesota and Kentucky. DONALD I. TRUMAN iS professor of sociology at the University of Califorma at Los Angeles. His research interests center on the comparative study of social stratification and social mobility. He has written extensively on prob- lems of occupational classification and measurement, including a book analyzing occupational prestige data from 60 countries. Previously he served as study director of the Committee on Occupational Classification and Analysis at the National Research Council, which produced reports on job evaluation, comparable worth, and the Dictionary of Occupational Titles; he was also study director of the Committee on Basic Research in the Behavioral and Social Sciences, which produced two volumes on the value and usefulness of basic research. He has a B.A. from Reed College, and M. and Ph.D. degrees from He University of Chicago, all in sociology.