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ricans and the Gender Gap in Science and Technology rs with higher levels of educational attainment than other racial groups” Flynn, 1991; Kao, 1995; Sue & Okazaki, 1990). dominated science, math and engineering fields? If there is any gender gap in Asian American college students’ educational and occupational trajectories, ack, Hispanic, or White females. However, there is still a gender gap, with Asian males choosing a SME major 1.7 times more than Asian females. s. It is interesting to note that this gap is smaller in Blacks (1.3) and larger in White and Hispanic groups (1.7). sian females tend to have better grades on average than other ethnic group females. re she faced discrimination based upon gender. She writes about this journey in four phases, outlining her progression from a very “un-political” view to h
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Unformatted text preview: //ed.fnal.gov/projects/scientists/index.html h e sides of his head. . . . Scientists live in their own world and the rest of society puts them there.” he Scientist? of 7 th graders write descriptions and draw based on their perception of a scientist ?_nfpb=true&_&ERICExtSearch_SearchValue_0=EJ729241&ERICExtSearch_SearchType_0=no&accno=EJ729241 n 1991 and 2001, 23 included female scientists (31%). Internet Movie Database (IMDB) keyword searches covered 382 films containing scientists out o Career Challenges Katie Ayscue, Collen Crozier, Jesica Leonard, Mayce Murphrey...
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