Catherine Hill, Ph.D.
Work by Catherine Hill, Ph.D.
Resumen: Resolviendo la ecuación: Las variables para el éxito de las mujeres en la ingeniería y la computación
This executive summary makes it easy to share some of the key findings and recommendations of the report and spark action in your community. Read more »
Hidden among the thousands of articles and books on women and leadership, a few studies stand out for grappling with gender and race/ethnicity and leadership at the same time. The results are not intuitively obvious. Read more »
This easy-to-use PowerPoint, with talking points included for each slide, allows you to share the latest information on the gender pay gap at meetings, conferences, and other events. Read more »
Why do men still vastly outnumber women in leadership positions? Read more »
Use this presentation to share the findings from AAUW’s research report, Barriers and Bias: The Status of Women in Leadership, at meetings, conferences, and other events. This presentation features recent data on the gender leadership gap in business, education, and politics. It also offers recommendations for closing this gap. Read more »
Barriers and Bias: The Status of Women in Leadership examines the causes of women’s underrepresentation in leadership roles in business, politics, and education and suggests what we can do to change the status quo. Download a PDF of the report. Read more »
This colorful, accessible fact sheet makes it easy to share some of the key themes of the report and spark discussion in your community. Download this one-page summary as a companion piece to the full report or as a conversation starter at an event. Read more »
Biases, and the stereotypes on which they are based, are a powerful obstacle for women seeking leadership positions. Researchers have found that stereotypes about leadership are decidedly masculine. Although people are less likely to have explicit biases today than in the past, implicit or unconscious bias remains powerful. Read more »
The gap in student loan repayment is even larger for black and Hispanic women with college degrees; they paid off less than 10 percent of their debt in the same time period despite working full time. This is not surprising since the gender pay gap is even larger for black and Hispanic women, even among college graduates. Read more »
Sign up to receive our guide to corporate best practices and recommendations for promoting gender diversity in the engineering and computing fields, coming February 2016. Read more »