women and science
No lady brains here.
In just a few short paragraphs, one mom has summed up the problem with gender stereotyping in kids' products. In response
While efforts are ongoing to bring more female talent into scientific professions, the Grolier Club in Manhattan has made an excellent contribution to inspiring interest by mounting a landmark exhibition that recognizes the achievements of women in science and medicine.
Whether it be in the engineering and science field or not, I encourage all young ladies to explore different opportunities and professions.
The paucity of impact-making announcements by female astronomers in general is dreadful. How can it be, that well over a century after the first women received PhDs in astronomy, women have failed to match their male peers in this and other aspects of STEM academia?
Chen and his research team said they believe that the reason for this connection is that the MAOA gene allows larger amounts
As women, it's critical that we open doors for young girls who do not know they exist. These are not just doors to the unknown, but doors to the "STEM" careers: opportunities in the fields of science, technology, engineering and math.
For over a decade, I have studied thirty years of experimental social psychology studies of gender bias. One message is clear -- gender bias, alas, is alive and well.
Intuition is at the core of the risk-taking nature of science. Guys like to call intuition "a hunch." But those making a career of intuition -- placing it center stage -- are more likely to be women.
Lingo without linguistics can be dangerous, I knew. One of the great things about life out West is that people respect newbies. And they don't begrudge mistakes.