Here is a list of my available publications and work in progress.
Francioli, S. P., & North, M. S. (2021) Youngism: the content, causes, and consequences of prejudices toward younger adults. Journal of Experimental Psychology: General. link
Francioli, S. P., & North, M. S. (2021) The older worker: gender and age discrimination in the workplace. Handbook of the Psychology of Aging. link
Lane, J. D., Ronfard, S., Francioli, S. P., & Harris, P. L. (2016). Children’s imagination and belief: prone to flights of fancy or grounded in reality?. Cognition, 152, 127-140. link
WORKING PAPERS AND MANUSCRIPTS IN PREP.
Francioli, S. P., Danbold, F., & North, M. S. (Under Review; target: Psychological Science) [Title blinded for review] Intergroup Threat and Intergenerational conflict.
Francioli, S. P., & Zee, K. S. (Manuscript in Prep.; target: OBHDP). Increasing information transparency reduces gendered division of domestic labor among dual earner couples in a COVID-19 lockdown experiment. link
Francioli, S. P., Jachimowicz, J. M., & North, M. S. (Working Paper; target: Academy of Management Journal) Precocity threat: exposure to younger, more successful colleagues undermines job performance and career engagement. link
Reyt, J. N., Wiesenfield, B. M., Francioli, S. P. (Working Paper; target: Management Science). Seeing the forest and the trees: signals of construal level ambidexterity and venture funding success. link
WORK IN PROGRESS
Francioli, S. P., North, M. S., Magee, J. C. (data collection). The effects of subordinate’s gender on professionals’ likelihood to accept a career-advancing job offer. link
Francioli, S. P., North, M. S., Shakeri, A. (data collection). How biased do you think we are? Comparing lay and academic predictions of Americans’ attitudes toward younger and older adults.
Francioli, S. P. (theory paper, early-stage). Addressing the gender pay gap, one house chore at a time: Reframing division of household labor as a free riding problem to tackle gender disparities in career outcomes at work.
Francioli, S. P. (study design). Be kind, be disability-blind: diversity ideology and ableism.