Daly, P. M. (1996). Sexism. In M. A. Mattaini & B. A. Thyer (Eds.), Finding solutions to social problems: Behavioral strategies for change (pp. 201-220). Washington, DC: American     Psychological Association.

Favell, J. E. (2015). A career in behavior analysis: Notes from the journey. The Behavior Analyst, 38, 229-236.

LeBlanc, L.A. (2015). My mentors and their influences on my career. The Behavior Analyst, 38, 237-245.

Lloyd, Margaret E. (1990). Gender Factors in Reviewer Recommendations for Manuscript Publication. Journal of Applied Behavior Analysis, 23(4):539-343.

McSweeney, F.K. (2015). A challenging and satisfying career in basic science. The Behavior Analyst, 38, 247-254.

McSweeney, F.K., Donahoe, P., & Swindell, S. (2000). Women in applied behavior analysis. The Behavior Analyst, 23, 267-277.

McSweeney, F.K., & Swindell, S., (1998). Women in the experimental analysis of behavior. The Behavior Analyst, 21, 193-202.

Morris, E. K. (1998). In memoriam: Ellen P. Reese, 1926-1997. The Behavior Analyst, 21, 139-142.

Morris, E. K. (2003, Fall). Learning about teaching from teaching about learning: Ellen P. Reese (1926-1997). The Feminist Psychologist, 30(4), 27-28.

Myers, D.L., (1993). Participation by women in behavior analysis: II. 1992. The Behavior Analyst, 16, 75-86.

Nosik, M. R., Luke, M. M., & Carr, J. E. (2018). Representation of Women in Behavior Analysis: An Empirical Analysis. Behavior Analysis: Research and Practice.

Nosik, M., and L. Grow (2015). Prominent Women in Behavior Analysis: An Introduction. The Behavior Analyst, 38, 225-227.

Odum, Amy L. “Reflections on the glass ceiling: Women in the experimental analysis of behavior.” The Behavior Analyst 23.2 (2000): 279

Petursdottir, A.I. (2015). Influences on my early academic career. The Behavior Analyst, 38, 255-262.

Pilgrim, C. (2015). Opportunities and some lessons learned from a career in behavior analysis. The Behavior Analyst, 38, 263-273.

Poling, A., Grossett, D., Fulton, B., Roy, S., Beechler, S., & Wittkopp, C. J. (1983). Participation by women in behavior analysis. The Behavior Analyst, 6, 145-152.

Ruiz, M. R. (1995).  B. F. Skinner’s radical behaviorism: Historical misconstructions and   grounds for feminist reconstruction. Psychology of Women Quarterly, 19, 161-179.

Ruiz, M.R. (2003). Inconspicuous sources of behavioral control: The case of gendered practices. The Behavior Analyst Today, 4, 12-16.

Ruiz, M.R. (1998). Personal agency in feminist theory: Evicting the elusive dweller. The Behavior Analyst, 21, 179-192.

Segal, E. F. (1975). Language: A behavioral perspective. San Diego: San Diego University Press

Simon, J.L., Morris, E.K., & Smith, N.G. (2007). Trends in women’s participation at the meetings of the Association for Behavior Analysis: 1975-2005. The Behavior Analyst, 30, 181-196.

Sulzer-Azaroff, B. (2015). Joy and fulfillment as a female behavior analyst. The Behavior Analyst, 38, 275-282.

Taylor, B.A. (2015). Stereo knobs and swing sets: Falling in love with the science of behavior. The Behavior Analyst, 38, 283-292.

Vogeltanz, N. D., Sigmon, S. T., & Vickers, K. S. (1998). Feminism and behavior analysis: A framework for Women’s Health Research and Practice. In J. J. Plaud & G. H. Eifert    (Eds.), From behavior theory to behavior therapy (pp. 269-293). Boston: Allyn & Bacon

Wolpert, R.S. (2004). A multicultural feminist analysis of Walden Two. The Behavior Analyst Today, 6, 186-190.