Date of Award
College of Education
Type of Degree
Michael W. Galbraith
Barbara L. Nicholson
The purpose of this study was to identify thinking style preferences of female college and university presidents and determine if differences in thinking style exist with regard to the independent variables of Carnegie classification, institutional control, highest academic degree earned, academic background/specialty, age, and total years of presidential experience. The Inquiry Mode Questionnaire (InQ) and a demographic data form were distributed to all 595 female presidents with institutions classified as Associate’s or higher by the Carnegie system. Responses were received from 369 (62.02%), with 328 (55.13%) utilized for data analysis. Descriptive statistics, MANOVA and ANOVA tests were used to address the seven primary queries, with significance noted at p
Thought and thinking - Research.
Women college presidents.
Jones, Melanie S., "Thinking Style Differences of Female College and University Presidents: A National Study" (2006). Theses, Dissertations and Capstones. 197.