<var id="qznkwi9"><span id="qznkwi9"></span></var>
<var id="qznkwi9"></var><var id="qznkwi9"><strike id="qznkwi9"><thead id="qznkwi9"></thead></strike></var>
<menuitem id="qznkwi9"><video id="qznkwi9"><thead id="qznkwi9"></thead></video></menuitem>
<cite id="qznkwi9"><video id="qznkwi9"><var id="qznkwi9"></var></video></cite>
<var id="qznkwi9"></var>
<ins id="qznkwi9"><span id="qznkwi9"><var id="qznkwi9"></var></span></ins>
<cite id="qznkwi9"><span id="qznkwi9"></span></cite>
<cite id="qznkwi9"></cite><menuitem id="qznkwi9"><video id="qznkwi9"></video></menuitem>
<cite id="qznkwi9"><video id="qznkwi9"><thead id="qznkwi9"></thead></video></cite>
<cite id="qznkwi9"><span id="qznkwi9"><var id="qznkwi9"></var></span></cite>
<var id="qznkwi9"></var>
<cite id="qznkwi9"></cite>
<var id="qznkwi9"></var>

89slotxo

Finding subtle bias in job ads

Without realising it, we all use language that is subtly ‘gender-coded’. Society has certain expectations of what men and women are like, and how they differ, and this seeps into the language we use. Think about “bossy” and “feisty”: we almost never use these words to describe men.

This linguistic gender-coding shows up in job adverts as well, and research has shown that it puts women off applying for jobs that are advertised with masculine-coded language.89slotxo

This site is a quick way to check whether a job advert has the kind of subtle linguistic gender-coding that has this discouraging effect. Find out more about how this works.