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How Academic Biologists and Physicists View Science Outreach
TLDR
It is found that scientists’ outreach activities are stratified by gender and that university and disciplinary rewards as well as scientists�’ perceptions of their own skills have an impact on science outreach.
Immigration and Religion
AbstractThis review synthesizes research about religion in the lives of post-1965 immigrants to the United States. Such research consists primarily of case studies, published since 1990, focused on
Religion among Academic Scientists: Distinctions, Disciplines, and Demographics
The religiosity of scientists is a persistent topic of interest and debate among both popular and academic commentators. Researchers look to this population as a case study for understanding the
Gender Segregation in Elite Academic Science
Efforts to understand gender segregation within and among science disciplines have focused on both supply- and demand-side explanations. Yet we know little about how academic scientists themselves
Narratives of Science Outreach in Elite Contexts of Academic Science
Using data from interviews with 133 physicists and biologists working at elite research universities in the United States, we analyze narratives of outreach. We identify discipline-specific barriers
Science vs Religion
Examining Links Between Religion, Evolution Views, and Climate Change Skepticism
Recent media portrayals link climate change skepticism to evolution skepticism, often as part of a larger “antiscience” tendency related to membership in conservative religious groups. Using national
Individual Religiosity and Orientation towards Science: Reformulating Relationships
The religion-science relationship has been the focus of a growing body of research. Such analyses have often suffered from poorly specified concepts related to religion and to science. At the
Organizational Culture and Women's Leadership: A Study of Six Catholic Parishes
I report results from a study of women's leadership among six Catholic parishes. I asked how these parishes differed, if at all, in the congregational culture surrounding women's leadership and
Scientists Want More Children
TLDR
It is shown that having fewer children than wished as a result of the science career affects the life satisfaction of science faculty and indirectly affects career satisfaction, and that young scientists (graduate students and postdoctoral fellows) who have had fewerChildren than wished are more likely to plan to exit science entirely.
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