Allison, P. D., & Long, J. S. (1987). Interuniversity mobility of academic scientists. American Sociological Review, 52(October), 643-652.
Amey, M. J. (1996). The institutional marketplace and faculty attrition. The NEA Education Journal, 23, 23-35.
Baldwin, R. G., & Blackburn, R. T. (1981). The academic career as a development process: Implications for a higher education. The Journal of Higher Education, 52(6), 598-614.
Benjamin, R. (1998). Looming deficits: Causes, consequences, and cures. Change, 30(2), 12-17.
Berberet, J. (2006). Seeking mutual benefit: Late–career faculty vitality and institutional mission enhancement. In G. M. Bataille & B. E. Brown (Eds.), Faculty career paths: Multiple routes to academic success and satisfaction (pp.114-115). Westport, CT: Praeger Publishers.
Bluedorn, A. C. (1982). The theories of turnover: Causes, effects, and meanings. Research in the Sociology of Organizations, 1, 75-128.
Bowen, H. R., & Schuster J. H. (1986). American professors: A national resource imperiled. New York: Oxford University Press.
Breneman, D. W., & Youn, I. K. (1988). Academic labor markets and careers. Stanford Series on Education and Public Policy (eds.), Philadelphia, PA: The Falmer Press.
Burke, D. A. (1987). The academic marketplace in the 1980s: Appointment and termination of assistant professors. Review of Higher Education, 10(3), 199-214.
Caplow, T., & McGee, R. J. (1958). The academic marketplace. New York: Basic Books.
Carnevale, A. (1983). Human capital: A high yield corporate asset. Washington: American society for Training Directors.
Chan, K. C., Chen, C. R. & Steiner, T. L. (2002). Production in the finance literature, institutional reputation, and labor mobility in academia: A global perspective, Financial Management, 2002 (Winter), 131-156.
Ehrenberg, R., Kasper, H., & Rees, D. (1990). Faculty turnover at American colleges and universities: analyses of AAUP data (NBER working paper No. 3239). Cambridge, MA: National Bureau of Economics Research.
Farber, A. C. (1975). A labor shortage model applied to the migration of college professors. The Journal of Human Resources, 10(4), 82-499.
Finkelstein, M. J. (1984). The American academic profession. A synthesis of social scientific inquiry since World War II. Columbus: Ohio State University Press.
Flowers, V. S., & Hughes, C. L. (1973). Why employees stay. Harvard Business review, July-August (4). 49-60.
Hagedorn, L. S. (1996) Wage equity and female faculty job satisfaction: The role of wage differentials in job satisfaction causal model. Research in Higher Education, 37(5), 569-598.
Harvard Graduate School of Education (2007, August 1). Tenure-track faculty job satisfaction survey highlights report. Cambridge, MA.: The Collaborative on Academic Careers in Higher Education [COACH], Retrieved January 29, 2009, from Professional Development Collection database.
Hopkins, G. A. (2005). Faculty motivation: A view from the ivory tower. Academic Leader, 21(4), 4-5. Retrieved January 29, 2009, from Professional Development Collection database.
IMD, The IMD World Competitiveness Yearbook, 2008. Lausanne: Author.
Johnsrud, L. K., & Heck, R. H. (1998). Faculty worklife: Establishing benchmarks across Groups. Research in Higher Education, 39(5), 539-555.
Johnsrud, L. K. (2002). Measuring the quality of faculty and administrative worklife: Implications for college and university campuses. Research in Higher Education, 43(3), 379-395.
Johnsrud, L. K., & Rosser, V. J. (2002). Faculty members' morale and their intention to leave: A multilevel explanation. The Journal of Higher Education, 73(4), 518-542.
Ladd, E. C. Jr., & Lipset, S. M. (1976). Survey of the social, political, and educational perspectives of American college and university faculty. National Institute of Education, Final Report, Vol. 1, University of Connecticut.
Lee, T. W., & Mowday, R. T. (1987).Voluntarily leaving an organization: An empirical investigation of Steers and Mowday's Model of Turnover. The Academy of Management Journal, 30(4), 721-743.
Lincoln, J., & Kalleberg, A. (1990). Culture, control, and commitment: A study of work organization and work attitudes in the United States and Japan. Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press.
Lindholm, J. (2003). Perceived organizational fit: Nurturing the minds, hearts, and personal ambitions of university faculty. Review of Higher Education, 27(1), 125-149.
Low pay in Poland leads to academic brain drain. (2008, April 26). Deutsche Welle.
O'Meara, K. A., Kaufman, R. R., & Kuntz, A. M. (2003).Faculty work in challenging times: Trends, consequences & implications. Liberal Education, 89(4), 16-23.
Matier, M. W. (1990). Retaining faculty: A tale of two campuses. Research in Higher Education, 31(1), 39-60.
Manger, T., & Eikeland, O.-J. (1990). Factors predicting staff's intentions to leave the university. Higher Education, 19(3), 281-291.
McGee, G. W., & Ford R. C. (1987). Faculty research productivity and intention to change positions. The Review of Higher Education, 11(1), 1-16.
Mobley, W. H. (1982). Employee turnover: Causes, consequences, and control. MA: Addison–Wesley.
Moore, K. M., & Gardner, P. D. (1992). Faculty in a time of changes: Job satisfaction and career mobility. East Lansing: Michigan State University.
Nagowski, M. (2004). Associate professor turnover at America’s public and private institutions of higher education. ILR Collection, Student works, Cornell University.
Ong, L., & Mitchell, J. D. (2000). Professors and hamburgers: an international comparison of real academic salaries Applied Economies, 32(7), 869-876.
Pacheco, I., & Rumbley, L. E. (2008). Exploring academic salaries in a comparative context. International Higher Education, 52, 6-7.
Perna, L. W. (2001). Sex and race differences in faculty tenure and promotion. Research in Higher Education, 42(5), 541–567.
Plater, W. M. (1995). Future work: Faculty time in the 21st century. Change, 27(3), 23-33.
Polachek, S. W., & Horvath, F. (1977). A life cycle approach to migration: Analysis of the perspicacious peregrinator. In Ehrenberg, R.G. (Ed.), Research in labor economics (pp.103-149). Greenwich, Connecticut: JAI Press.
Porter, L. W., & Steers, R. M. (1973). Organizational, work, and personal factors in employee turnover and absenteeism. Psychological Bulletin, 80(2), 151-176.
Price, J. (1997). Handbook of organizational measurement. International Journal of Manpower, 18(4/5/6), 303-558.
Rice, R. E. & Austin, A. E. (1988). High faculty morale: What exemplary colleges do right, Change, 20(2), 51-58.
Rosenfeld, R.A., & Jones, J.A. (1988). Exit and re-entry in higher education. In D. Breneman and T. Youn (Eds.), Academic labor markets and careers (pp.74-97). NY: The Falmer Press, 1988.
Rosser, V. J. (2004). Faculty members’ intention to leave: A national study on their worklife and satisfaction. Research in Higher Education, 45(3), 285-309.
Schuster, J. H., & Wheeler, D. W. (1990). Enhancing faculty careers: Strategies for development and renewal. San Francisco: Jossey Bass.
Schuster, J. H., & Finkelstein, M. J. (2006). The American faculty: The restructuring of academic work and careers. Baltimore: The Johns Hopkins University Press.
Scott, J. A., & Bereman, N. A. (1992). Competition versus collegiality: Academe’s dilemma for the 1990s. The Journal of Higher Education, 63(6), 684-698.
Smart, J. C. (1990). A causal model of faculty turnover intentions. Research in Higher Education, 31(5), 405-424.
Sorcinelli, M. D. (1994). Effective approaches to new faculty development. Journal of Counseling and Development, 72(5), 474-479.
Sjaastad, L. A. (1962). The Costs and Returns of Human Migration. The Journal of Political Economy, 70(5), Part 2: Investment in Human Beings), 80-93.
Stevens, P. A. (2004). Academic salaries in the UK and US. National Institute Economic Review, 190(1), 104-123.
Sutton, T. P., & Bergson, P. (2001).Faculty compensation systems: impact on the quality of higher education, Eric Digest, Eric Clearing House on Higher Education, Washington D.C.
Texas Higher Education Coordination Board (2001). Faculty turnover and retention: a summary of faculty exit survey at Texas public universities, health–related institutions, and technical colleges.
Trotman, C., & Brown, B. E. (2005). Faculty recruitment and retention: Concerns of early and mid-career faculty. Research Dialog, 86, TIAA-CREF Institute, University of North Carolina.
Universities and Colleges Employers Association (2005). Recruitment and retention in higher education. London: author.
Universities UK (2007). Talent wars–the international market for academic staff.
Wallin, D. L. (2003). Motivation and faculty development: A three-state study of presidential perceptions of faculty professional development needs. Community College Journal of Research and Practice, 27(4), 317-335.
Walker, H. E. (1992). Faculty incentives for research. SRA Journal, 24(1), 9-23.
Weiler, W. C. (1985). Why do faculty members leave a university? Research in Higher Education, 23(3), 270-278.
Wergin, J. F. (2001). Beyond carrots and sticks: What really motivates faculty. Liberal Education, 87(1), 50-53. Retrieved January 29, 2009, from Professional Development Collection database.
Zhou, Y. & Volkwein, J. F. (2004). Examining the influences on faculty departure intentions: A comparison of tenured versus nontenured faculty at research universities using NSOPF-99. Research in Higher Education, 45(2), 139-176.
Xu, Y. J. (2008). Faculty turnover: Discipline-specific attention is warranted. Research in Higher Education, 40(1), 40-61.