previous studies have found evidence of discrimination based on names on hiring. But while this research often used false applications to examine how employers aspiring An applicant. >

In addition to studying name discrimination from a new angle, this working document is also based on the employment results of the real world of about 1,500 economy work candidates of approximately 100 pH.D. Programs after the market cycles of 2016–17 to 2017–18, not hypothetical.

Ultimately, the authors found that having a name that takes longer to pronounce is associated with a significantly lower probability of being an academic work or obtaining a holding position. Having a difficult name to pronounce, from the perspective of native English speakers, that is, it is also associated with the placement of initial employment in an institution with less research productivity, as measured by research classifications at the base of data of research documents in economics.

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