Kevin Miller

Kevin Miller

Senior Researcher

Kevin holds undergraduate degrees in psychology and political science from the University of Illinois and earned his doctorate in social psychology at Ohio State University. He has authored publications, testified before state and city lawmakers, conducted technical assistance, and analyzed data on a wide variety of topics. These topics include the gender wage and leadership gaps, challenges faced by women in postsecondary education, paid leave and other workplace policies, implicit bias, and early care and education. Before joining AAUW, Kevin conducted research at the Institute for Women’s Policy Research and was a staff member at the City University of New York Graduate Center. He joined AAUW in November 2015.

Work by Kevin Miller

How to Fight Your Own Implicit Biases

There’s no way to be totally certain that we’re being 100 percent fair at all times. But there are concrete steps that individuals and institutions can take to reduce the effects of implicit bias. Read more »

Blog   |   Leadership   |   1 Comments   |   March 30, 2016

Are You Biased against Women Leaders?

Knowing about the unconscious associations and connections we hold is the first step toward correcting our biases. That’s why AAUW is conducting our own original research on people’s associations between gender and leadership, and you can contribute by participating online! Read more »

Article   |   Leadership   |   February 10, 2016
Native Hawaiian and other Pacific Islander women are paid 59 cents for every dollar paid to white men. American Indian and Alaska Native women are paid just 57 cents compared to white men's dollar.

Native Women Have to Work 9 Extra Months to Make the Same Salary as White Men Made Last Year

Native American women’s equal pay day marks the day that the wages of American Indian and Alaska Native women catch up to the money white men earned last year. (It took about nine months, if you’re counting.) Read more »

Blog   |   Economic Security   |   3 Comments   |   September 03, 2015

Why So Few? Women in Science, Technology, Engineering and Mathematics

AAUW’s 2010 research report Why So Few? Women in Science, Technology, Engineering, and Mathematics presents in-depth yet accessible descriptions of eight key research findings that point to environmental and social barriers — including stereotypes, gender bias and the climate of science and engineering departments in colleges and universities — that continue to block women’s participation and progress in science, technology, engineering, and math (STEM). Read more »

Resource   |   March 21, 2010