It is often expected that the first women to advance in male-dominated fields will promote other women who follow them. Two studies test the hypothesis that some women show this expected pattern of promoting women but that others show the opposite pattern, favoring men over women. https://proficientacademichelpers.com/overviewwhen-a-business-shifts-its-strategic-focus-it-often-must-address-legal/ In two studies, women’s gender identification moderated the extent to which they favored men over women when they advanced in a male-dominated field. Specifically, the weaker women’s gender identification, the more favoritism they showed for a male relative to a female subordinate. https://samples.eliteacademicessays.com/national-labor-relations-act/ Gender identification did not moderate women’s behavior in a context in which women were not underrepresented, pointing to the power of the situation in eliciting this relationship. Implications for the advancement of women in male-dominated fields are discussed.