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A recent study, published by the California Bureau of

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A recent study, published by the California Bureau of [#permalink] New post 28 May 2013, 23:29
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A recent study, published by the California Bureau of Employment, found that people who sent in resumes with “ethnic-sounding” names had a much more difficult time getting called back from employers as people who sent in resumes showing similar qualifications but “white-sounding” names.

a)employers as people who sent in resumes showing similar qualifications but “white-sounding” names.

b)employers as those who did send in resumes showing similar qualifications but with “white-sounding” names.

c)employers than those who sent in resumes showing similar qualifications but “white-sounding” names.

d)employers than those who did send in resumes showing similar qualifications but with “white-sounding” names.

e)employers than people did who sent in resumes showing similar qualifications but with “white-sounding” names.
[Reveal] Spoiler: OA
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Re: A recent study, published by the California Bureau of Employ [#permalink] New post 28 May 2013, 23:30
Is the placement of did in option E correct ? Is it not better to place it before the word people ?
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Re: A recent study, published by the California Bureau of Employ [#permalink] New post 28 May 2013, 23:55
I have chosen D, could someone tell me why is not correct?
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Re: A recent study, published by the California Bureau of Employ [#permalink] New post 29 May 2013, 00:31
Hi Kyuss,

Here is D in full:

A recent study, published by the California Bureau of Employment, found that people who sent in resumes with “ethnic-sounding” names had a much more difficult time getting called back from employers than those who did send in resumes showing similar qualifications but with “white-sounding” names.

I've highlighted the problem area. Here it is essentially a question of what makes sense. "those who did send in" is just incredibly awkward in English.
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Re: A recent study, published by the California Bureau of Employ [#permalink] New post 29 May 2013, 02:35
Hi

I understand that as its a comparison , so use of than is required but what are the issues with option C.

A recent study, published by the California Bureau of Employment, found that people who sent in resumes with “ethnic-sounding” names had a much more difficult time getting called back from employers than those who sent in resumes showing similar qualifications but “white-sounding” names.
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Re: A recent study, published by the California Bureau of Employ [#permalink] New post 29 May 2013, 05:43
GPabla wrote:
Hi

I understand that as its a comparison , so use of than is required but what are the issues with option C.

A recent study, published by the California Bureau of Employment, found that people who sent in resumes with “ethnic-sounding” names had a much more difficult time getting called back from employers than those who sent in resumes showing similar qualifications but “white-sounding” names.


here those does not have a clear antecedent, so it can be removed.
In the option E, than the people removed this error ... and i think that the the did is misplaced
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Re: A recent study, published by the California Bureau of [#permalink] New post 22 Jul 2013, 07:27
I too am not convinced with the placement of did inn option E. This placement also kills parallelism.. sentence says.. A recent study, published by the California Bureau of Employment, found that people who sent in blah had a much more difficult time getting called back from employers than people didwho sent in blah
I choose C as the correct answer, but the OE says that there is a missing 'with' before the but.. that makes sense in hindsight.
Re: A recent study, published by the California Bureau of   [#permalink] 22 Jul 2013, 07:27
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