Corpus ID: 156530402

The Double Bind: The Price of Being a Minority Woman in Science

@inproceedings{Malcom1976TheDB,
  title={The Double Bind: The Price of Being a Minority Woman in Science},
  author={Shirley Mahaley Malcom and Janet Brown},
  year={1976}
}
This report summarizes a conference of thirty minority women in science, engineering, medicine, and dentistry that vas held in December 1975, with the support of the National Science Foundation. In addition to a general discussion of the conference and the conferees, the following topics are discussed with respect to the experiences of the minority women scientists: the precollegiate experience, collegiate and professional education, career experience, the diversity of race and culture, and… Expand
Women of Color Engineering Faculty: An Examination of the Experiences and the Numbers
TLDR
Emergent themes arising from panel discussions held at the 2006 ASEE Conference, Frontiers in Education Conference and the 2007 “Keeping the authors' Faculties of Color Symposium” are presented, a synthesis of relevant WOC literature, and the current status of WOC faculty in engineering using numerical indicators from the American Society for Engineering Education are presented. Expand
Understanding the Tenure-Track Experiences Of Black Women In Science and Engineering
1 Cecilia Lucero, Ph.D., The National Consortium for Graduate Degrees for Minorities in Engineering and Science, Inc. (GEM), P.O. Box 537, Notre Dame, IN 46556, (574) 631-7764, Lucero.5@nd.eduExpand
Understanding the Relationships Between the Racial Identity, Science Identity, and Science Self-efficacy Beliefs of African American Students at HBCUs.
References Traditionally, science and science-related careers were designated as privileges for White elite, specifically White males (Russell & Atwater, 2005). African Americans are consideredExpand
Multiple Disadvantages? The Earnings of Asian Women Computer Scientists in the United States
This study examines the earnings of an under-researched group: Asian women in computer science, in the United States (U.S.). I distinguish three subsets of college-educated Asian female computerExpand
African American Women in the Academe: A Comprehensive Literature Re- view through the lens of Intersectionality
College enrollment is on the rise. Universities have experienced a 37% increase from 2000 to 2010; this includes a rise in underrepresented minority (URM) students from 1976 to 2010. Hispanic studentExpand
Women in Science
  • M. Aldrich
  • Political Science
  • Signs: Journal of Women in Culture and Society
  • 1978
The upsurge of women working in science during the last two decades is reflected in recent literature on their history, numbers, education, and employment.' A number of factors lead one to suspectExpand
How Political Science Can Be More Diverse
This symposium in PS: Political Science and Politics addresses a timely question of discipline-wide importance: how to diversify leadership and end discrimination in the profession. In the recentExpand
Chapter 8 Black Women Faculty at Historically Black Colleges and Universities: Perspectives for a National Imperative
The nation's first Historically Black Colleges and Universities (HBCUs) were founded before the end of the U.S. Civil War. However, most were established in the post-Civil War era, through theExpand
Improving Institutional Commitment for the Success of Academic Women of Color Through Focused Conferences
The underrepresentation of women of color in faculty positions in the U.S has presented a longstanding challenge for most universities that desire the benefits of faculty diversity for equity andExpand
African American Women in Science: Experiences from High School through the Post-Secondary Years and Beyond
This essay uses data from the National Education Longitudinal Survey (NELS) to provide information on the science achievement, access (course-taking), and attitudes of young African American women atExpand
...
1
2
3
4
5
...

References

SHOWING 1-10 OF 15 REFERENCES
Doctorates Granted to Women and Minority Group Members
The AAU universities, a prime recruiting ground for new faculty members in selective colleges and research-oriented universities, are significantly increasing the number of doctorates awarded toExpand
Women in Science: Why So Few?
American society has prided itself on its concern for the fullest development of each individual's creative potential. As a nation, we have become sensitive to the social handicaps of race and classExpand
Women and minority scientists.
  • B. Vetter
  • Political Science, Medicine
  • Science
  • 1975
Women, men, and the doctorate.
...
1
2
...