The next time you walk into your office, don’t be surprised if you see an employee wearing a make-up-free outfit, according to a recent report by the National Review.
The study, titled The Cost of Being Makeup-Free, was conducted by a team of experts from Harvard, New York University, and the University of Pennsylvania.
The team also interviewed more than 2,000 employees, both male and female.
“Employees have reported that they feel uncomfortable walking into their own offices with make-ups on,” the report reads.
“They feel uncomfortable not knowing if they will be seen by other employees, and they are uncomfortable with being alone in their own office.”
The researchers found that women are far more likely to be put off wearing makeup, and that women who use makeup are more likely than women who do not to be treated like the butt of jokes by coworkers.
“Women are more often told that they are the butt,” said the study’s co-author, Michelle Kwan, a graduate student in the department of organizational behavior.
“It’s more of a general message that women don’t want to look at the man.
Women are asked to be submissive, not assertive.”
The study was commissioned by the women’s rights group One Voice, which also commissioned a similar study in 2014 that found that, in general, women don�t want to be seen as the butt in office settings.
The authors of the latest study, who are both women, argue that the makeup culture that pervades our workplace is so prevalent that the average woman does not feel comfortable wearing makeup at all.
And, they added, women do not feel confident in their abilities in the workplace because of the negative stigma that surrounds the topic.
“We’re trying to figure out why this is happening, what is happening in the culture of our industry that is making women feel unsafe and undervalued,” Kwan told Quartz.
The results of the survey are based on interviews with over 2,600 people, according the authors, who noted that the survey was conducted from March through April and included responses from more than 100 women.
The research team found that although the women who reported having experienced harassment at work were more likely overall to report feeling unsafe, the researchers were able to identify some factors that might make women feel less safe in their workplaces.
The most obvious factor they found was that, while women felt safer walking into an office than walking into a bar, women felt less safe at bars than bars, but they felt safer at offices.
And women who felt less comfortable in their workplace reported feeling less safe working alone, according.
“If you’re not comfortable working alone at your desk, how can you be confident in your ability to do the job at hand?”
“There’s a stigma that we can�t be trusted to do our job.
But if you don’t have to worry about how others perceive you, and you don�T have to be afraid to be vulnerable, it makes your work experience safer.”
And the second factor was that while there was no specific reason why women who were comfortable with their workplaces reported less safety, they did feel more unsafe when they felt alone.
This is because when women feel safer in their offices, they tend to feel more comfortable working together, said co-founder and co-director of the Women’s Resource Center, Rachel Weisberg.
“We see this when we see men in the office who are comfortable with each other and who are working together,” Weisburg told Quartz in an interview.
“So the women in our office are doing this work together and it creates an environment where women feel safe and valued.”
The research, which is part of a larger research project, is the first to measure the effects of the workplace culture that permeates the workplace.
While women in general have been working in the same jobs for decades, Kwan says the new study is the only one to document the impact of this workplace culture on women.
Weisborns study, she said, is an important first step.
“When we talk about workplace harassment, we often think about women who have to wear makeup,” Weiseborn said.
But the study found that the majority of workplace incidents involving harassment and assault are perpetrated by men.
This study adds to previous research that has documented the negative effects of an increasingly sexist workplace culture, according Weisberger.
“In the past, men were seen as being more responsible than women for being there,” Weiser said.
Weiser added that the new research confirms that sexism exists in the workplaces of both men and women.
“These findings indicate that this is something that needs to be addressed and it needs to stop,” Weisersaid.