Overcoming Bias and Barriers Presentation at the JHU Diversity Conference (22 Oct 2012)

Cited Sources

Beyond Bias and Barriers: Fulfilling the Potential of Women in Academic Science and Engineering (2007) Committee on Maximizing the Potential of Women in Acadmic Science and Engineering, Committee of Science Engineering and Public Policy, Institute of Medicine, Policy and Global Affairs, National Academy of Sciences, & National Academy of Engineering, Washington, DC: National Academies Press.

University Committee on the Status of Women. Vision 2020. 2006; Available from: http://web.jhu.edu/administration/jhuoie/docs/cmte_status_of_women/vision_2020_final_report.pdf.

Science faculty’s subtle gender biases favor male students (2012) Moss-Racusin, C.A., J.F. Dovidio, V.L. Brescoll, M.J. Graham, & J. Handelsman, Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A 109: 16474-9.

Moral credentials and the expression of prejudice (2001) Monin, B. & D.T. Miller, Journal of personality and social psychology 81: 33-43.

Can an angry woman get ahead? Status conferral, gender, and expression of emotion in the workplace (2008) Brescoll, V.L. & E.L. Uhlmann, Psychol Sci 19: 268-75.

Dr. Shelley Correll, Professor of Sociology at Stanford University, Director of the Michelle R. Clayman Institute for Gender Research, From Education video at LeanIn.org


The confidence code: The science and art of self-assurance—What women should know (2014) Kay, K. & C. Shipman, New York: Harper Business. 256; Kay, K. & C. Shipman, The confidence gap, in The Atlantic 2014, Atlantic Media Company: Washington, DC

Madera, J., Hebl, M., & Martin, R. (2009). Gender and letters of recommendation for academics: Agentic and communal differences. Journal of Applied Psychology. 94, 1591-1599.

The presence of female conveners correlates with a higher proportion of female speakers at scientific symposia (2014) Casadevall, A. & J. Handelsman, MBio 5: e00846-13.


Research Project Grants: Success Rates, By Gender