Women for Science

  • AuthorInterAcademy Council
  • TitleWomen for Science
  • Release Date1 June 2006
  • Copyright2006
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Annex D. References
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Argentine National Research Council for Science and Technology. n.d. www.conicet.gov.ar.
London:  Athena Project.

Bailey, T., and J. Mouton. 2004. Women in science, engineering and technology in South Africa. Stellenbosch: Stellenbosch University.

 CAWMSET. 2000. Land of plenty: Diversity as America’s competitive edge in science, engineering and technology. A report by the Commission on the Advancement of Women and Minorities in Science, Engineering and Technology Development; accessible at www.nsf.gov.

 Department of Trade and Industry. 2003. A strategy for women in science, engineering and technology. Government response to SET fair, A report from Baroness Susan Greenfield to the Secretary of State for Trade and Industry .Great Britain: Department of Trade and  Industry. URN 03/862; accessible at www.dti.gov.uk

Engineers Australia. 2003. The engineering profession: A statistical overview 2003. Barton:  Engineers Australia; accessible at www.ieaust.org.au.

Etzkowitz, H., C. Kemelgor, and B. Uzzi. 2000. Athena unbound: The advancement of women in science and technology. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.

European Commission. 2005. Women and science. Excellence and innovation--Gender equality in science. Commission staff working paper EUR21784. Luxembourg: Office for official publications of the European Communities.

European Commission. 2003. Women in industrial research: Analysis of statistical data and good practice of companies. Luxembourg: Office for Official Publications of the European Communities; accessible at http://www.europa.eu.int.

Gibb, H. 2001. Gender mainstreaming: Good practices from the Asia Pacific region.  Singapore: APEC; accessible at www.apecsec.org.sg.

Gilbride, K., and N. Gudz. 2000. Outreach programs for young women in high school. New  frontiers, new traditions: A national conference for the advancement of women in engineering, science and technology. Canadian Coalition of Women in Engineering, Science, Trades and Technology; accessible at www.ccwest.org.

Glover, J. 2000. Women and scientific employment .New York: Macmillan.

Goetzfried, A. 2004. Women, science and technology: Measuring recent progress towards  gender equality. Eurostat; accessible at www.eustatistics.gov.uk.

Hartline, B. and D. Li, (Eds.) 2002. Women in physics: The IUPAP international conference on women in physics. Paris: International Union of Pure and Applied Physics.

Hartline, B. and A. Michelman-Ribeiro. (Eds.) 2005. Women in physics: Second IUPAP  international conference on women in physics .Paris: International Union of Pure and  Applied Physics.

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 IAC (InterAcademy Council). 2004b. Realizing the promise and potential of African agriculture: Science and technology strategies for improving agricultural productivity and food security in Africa. Amsterdam: Koninklijke Nederlandse Akademie van Wetenschappen; accessible at www.interacademycouncil.net.

 INSA (Indian National Science Academy). 2004. Science career for Indian women: An examination of Indian women’s access to and retention in scientific careers. New Delhi: Indian National Science Academy; accessible at www.insaindia.org.

Leahey, E., and G. Guo. 2001. Gender differences in mathematical trajectories. Social Forces 80: 713-732.

McGrayne, S. 2001. Nobel Prize women in science: Their lives, struggles, and momentous  discoveries. Washington DC: National Academies Press.

Ministry of Science and Technology, India. 2004. Women Scientists Scheme. Current  Science, 86(44): 605; accessible at www.ias.ac.in.

 MIT. 1999. A study on the status of women faculty in science at MIT: How a committee on women faculty came to be established, by the dean of the School of Science. Faculty  Newsletter, XI(44). Massachusetts Institute of Technology; accessible at http://www.web.mit.edu.

NAE (National Academy of Engineering). 2005. Diversity in engineering: Managing the  workforce of the future. Committee on Diversity in the Engineering Workforce. National Academy of Engineering. Washington, DC: National Academies Press; accessible at www.nap.edu.

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Osborn, M., T. Rees, M. Bosch, C. Hermann, J. Hilden, A. McLaren, R. Palomba, L. Peltonen,  C. Vela, D. Weis, A. Wold and C. Wennerås. 2000. Science policies in the European Union: Promoting excellence through mainstreaming gender equality . A report from the European Technology Assessment Network (ETAN) on women and science. EUR 19319. Luxembourg: Office for Official Publications of the European Communities; accessible at www.cordis.lu

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Padilla, C., and Santos Ocampo, P. (eds.). 2004. A century of women in the health sciences.  Manila: National Academy of Science and Technology; Institute of Human Genetics, National Institutes of Health, University of the Philippines Manila.

Peters, J., N. Lane, T. Rees, and G. Samuels. 2002. SET fair: A report on women in science, engineering and technology from Baroness Susan Greenfield to the Secretary of State for Trade and Industry .Great Britain: Department of Trade and Industry. URN 02/1458;  accessible at www.setwomenresource.org.uk.

Purdue University. n.d. https://engineering.purdue.edu/WIEP

RADMASTE Institute, University of Witwatersrand. n.d. http://portal.unesco.org.

Rees, T. 1998. Mainstreaming equality in the European Union: Education, training and labour market policies. London: Routledge.

Rees, T. 2002. The Helsinki Group on women and science in Europe: National policies on women and science in Europe. May 2000. Luxembourg: Office for official publications of the European Communities.

Rees, T. 2003. Women in industrial research: A wake up call for European industry. A report by the High Level Expert Group on women in industrial research. Luxembourg: European Commission; accessible at http://europa.eu.int.

 Roberts, G. 2002. SET for success: The supply of people with science, technology, engineering and mathematics skills. Final report of Sir Gareth Roberts’ review. London: HM Treasury; accessible at www.hm-treasury.gov.uk.

Science Council of Japan. 2005. Japan Vision 2050: Principles of strategic science and technology policy toward 2020. The Science Council of Japan; accessible at www.scj.go.jp

Sodei, T. 2005. A comparative study of the research conditions of women scientists and the  present states of women’s/gender studies in Asia countries toward the sustainable development. The fifth conference of the Science Council of Asia (SCA), Hanoi, 11-13 May, 2005; accessible at www.scj.go.jp/en

Steinpreis, R., K. Anders, and D. Ritzke. 1999. The impact of gender on the review of curricula vitae of job applicants and tenure candidates: A national empirical study. Sex  Roles , 41(7/8): 509-528; accessible at www.umich.edu.

Summers, L. 2005. Remarks at National Bureau of Economic Research conference on diversifying the science and engineering workforce. Massachusetts: Harvard University; accessible at www.president.harvard.edu.

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UNCSTD/GAB. 2003. Toolkit on gender indicators in engineering, science and technology;  accessible at http://gstgateway.wigsat.org.

UNESCO. Forthcoming. World report on science, technology and gender. Paris: UNESCO.

 UNICEF. 2005. Gender parity and primary education, Newsletter number 2. April 2005;  accessible at www.unicef.org.

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Vlaeminke, M., F. McKeon, and C. Comber. 1997. Breaking the mould: An assessment of successful strategies for attracting girls into science, engineering and technology. Great  Britain: Department of Trade and Industry.

Wasserman, E. 2000. The door in the dream: Conversations with eminent women in science. Washington, DC: Joseph Henry Press.

Wax, E. 2005. Facing servitude, Ethiopian girls run for a better life. Washington DC:  Washington Post; accessible at www.washingtonpost.com, 29 December 2005.

Wilde, V., and P. Shields. 2002. Diversity-positive recruitment: Guidelines and tools for the Future Harvest Centers. CGIAR gender and diversity program. Working paper no. 36.  Consultative Group on International Agricultural Research; accessible at www.genderdiversity.cgiar.org.

WISE. 2004. In a class of their own: Teaching science in single sex classes in secondary co-educational schools. London: Women into Science and Engineering (WISE); accessible at www.wisecampaign.org.uk.

Wulf, W. 2005. The importance of diversity in engineering. In: Diversity in engineering: Managing the workforce of the future. Committee on Diversity in the Engineering  Workforce. Washington, DC: National Academy Press; accessible at www.nap.edu.

Document Date: June 1, 2006
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