Using a structural model for the U.S. economy, Joan Llull empirically quantifies the importance of two mechanisms: the differential labor market competition induced by immigration on male and female workers, and the availability of cheaper childcare services.
Andrej Angelovski, Jordi Brandts, and Werner Güth conduct a novel experiment in which men and women obtain ranked positions in stylized hierarchies by bidding against each other.
Nagore Iriberri and Pedro Rey-Biel use data from a math contest to find out if competition has different effects on men and women.
Ariadna Dumitrescu and Javier Gil-Bazo explore whether familiarity bias among investors may help shape competition among funds, persistence of fund performance, and fees charged.
Using a controlled lab experiment, Arthur Schram, Jordi Brandts, and Klarita Gërxhani find that women and men perform differently when they know beforehand that their results will be ranked and made public.