Gender and Employment in Local Labour Markets (GELLM)
A major programme of statistical analysis, reported in a series of gender profiles, six new local research studies (each producing a series of local reports and a synthesis report), and an extensive programme of dissemination and gender mainstreaming activities (2006- 2009).
Professor Sue Yeandle
European Social fund and twelve co-funding partners
The Gender and Employment in Local Labour Markets research programme, directed by Sue Yeandle and based in Sheffield Hallam University’s Centre for Social Inclusion, was co-funded through a major European Social Fund award and in collaboration with twelve English Local Authorities, the Equal Opportunities Commission, and the TUC.
All reports produced during the lifetime of the project are available electronically and a new book based on the programme, Policy for A CHANGE: local labour markets and gender equality (2009), edited by Sue Yeandle, is available from the Policy Press, Bristol.
Sue Yeandle directed and devised the Gender and Employment in Local Labour Markets research programme, co-funded through a major European Social Fund award. Based at Sheffield Hallam University, the programme was developed in partnership with the Equal Opportunities Commission, the TUC and twelve English local authorities between 2003 and 2006.
Lisa Buckner led the GELLM statistical work, and Cinnamon Bennett led a GELLM study that focused upon women’s careers in local authorities. Christopher Price provided research support on a variety of GELLM projects.
The programme included the reports below.
Addressing Women’s Poverty
Addressing Women’s Poverty in:
Connecting Women with the Labour Market
Connecting Women with the Labour Market in:
Ethnic Minority Women and Access to the Labour Market
Ethnic Minority Women and Access to the Labour Market Summary in:
Working Below Potential: Women and Part-time Work
Working Below Potential in:
Women’s Career Development
Women’s Career Development in:
Local Challenges in Meeting Demand for Domiciliary Care
Local Challenges in Meeting Demand for Domiciliary Care in: