The Community for Technology Leaders
RSS Icon
Issue No.03 - March (2013 vol.46)
pp: 30-36
Telle Whitney , Anita Borg Institute
Denise Gammal , Anita Borg Institute
Barbara Gee , Anita Borg Institute
Jody Mahoney , Anita Borg Institute
Caroline Simard , Anita Borg Institute
The culture must change to encourage women throughout their education to pursue computer science and engineering and to welcome and support female technology workers in industry, academia, and government.
Engineering profession, Technological innovation, Gender issues, Computer science education, Equal opportunities, Career development, Professional aspects, career development, Engineering profession, Technological innovation, Computers, Computer science, Pipelines, Computational modeling, Organizations, Anita Borg Institute, gender and technology, workplace diversity, diversity in computing
Telle Whitney, Denise Gammal, Barbara Gee, Jody Mahoney, Caroline Simard, "Priming the Pipeline: Addressing Gender-Based Barriers in Computing", Computer, vol.46, no. 3, pp. 30-36, March 2013, doi:10.1109/MC.2013.40
1. S.E. Page, The Difference : How the Power of Diversity Creates Better Groups, Firms, Schools, and Societies, Princeton Univ. Press, 2007.
2. C. Herring, “Does Diversity Pay? Race, Gender, and the Business Case for Diversity,” Am. Sociological Rev., vol. 74, no. 2, 2009, pp. 208-224.
3. Nat'l Science Foundation, Division of Science Resources Statistics, Women, Minorities, and Persons with Disabilities in Science and Engineering: 2011, special report NSF 11-309, 2011;
4. J. Vegso, “CRA Taulbee Trends: Female Students amp; Faculty,”17 June 2008, Computing Research Assoc.; .
5. S. Zweben, Computing Degree and Enrollment Trends from the 2010-2011 CRA Taulbee Survey, Computing Research Assoc., 2011; taulbeeCS_Degree_and_Enrollment_Trends_2010-11.pdf .
6. C. Simard et al., Climbing the Technical Ladder: Obstacles and Solutions for Mid-Level Women in Technology, Anita Borg Inst., 2008.
7. S.A. Hewlett et al., The Athena Factor: Reversing the Brain Drain in Science, Engineering, and Technology, Center for Work-Life Policy, 2008.
8. N.L. Ensmenger, The Computer Boys Take Over: Computers, Programmers, and the Politics of Expertise, MIT Press, 2010.
9. C.M. Steele, “A Threat in the Air: How Stereotypes Shape Intellectual Identity and Performance,” Am. Psychologist, vol. 52, no. 6, 1997, pp. 613-629.
10. S. Cheryan et al., “Ambient Belonging: How Stereotypical Cues Impact Gender Participation in Computer Science,” J. Personality and Social Psychology, vol. 97, no. 6, 2009, pp. 1045-1060.
11. D. Cole and A. Espinoza, “The Post-Baccalaureate Goals of College Women in STEM,” New Directions for Institutional Research, no. 152, 2011, pp. 51-58.
12. B.A. Nosek et al., “National Differences in Gender-Science Stereotypes Predict National Sex Differences in Science and Math Achievement,” Proc. Nat'l Academy of Sciences, vol. 106, no. 26, 2009, pp. 10593-1 0597.
13. N.A. Fouad and R. Singh, Stemming the Tide: Why Women Leave Engineering, Univ. of Wisconsin-Milwaukee, 2011.
14. A.H. Eagly and L.L. Carli, Through the Labyrinth: The Truth about How Women Become Leaders, Harvard Business School Press, 2007.
15. S.K. Gilmartin, “Grace Hopper Celebration Scholarship Program,” unpublished external evaluation report, Anita Borg Inst., 2012.
30 ms
(Ver 2.0)

Marketing Automation Platform Marketing Automation Tool