If you already write for The Conversation, thank you! But less than 30% of story pitches to our Science and Technology section come from women.
The young membership, frequency of elections and relaxed networks in science societies may provide vital positive influence for female promotion in STEM.
This year 77 women took part in the largest all-female expedition to Antarctica as part of a leadership training program. Rough weather enroute put group decision-making skills to the test.
Americans' widespread belief that they live in a meritocracy where anyone can get ahead actually makes inequality even worse, particularly in terms of gender.
The geosciences are the least diverse of all STEM fields. Inhospitable climates at academic science conferences may be one of the reasons.
While much is being done to increase the number of women working in science, new research shows it could take many, many years to reach parity with men.
Research has found Silicon Valley engineers feared speaking up when they recognise poor behaviour among their male colleagues.
Women are underrepresented in academic science. New research finds the problem is even worse in terms of who authors high-profile journal articles – bad news for women's career advancement.
Family, marriage and culture are among the factors that influence black women's experiences as scientists.
Not much attention has been given to how mothers who want to attend workshops and conferences are supported. This simple intervention can boost the presence of women in science.
Do you ever feel that you're just not good enough for your job?
Women are making inroads in the gaming industry but progress is slow. We need more flexible workplaces, and perhaps even hiring quotas, to fix the gender imbalance.
It took 80 years for a woman to be awarded the highest prize in mathematics, the Fields Medal.
Mirzakhani blazed to the top of her field due to her talent. But who she was and where she came from also make her a role model for those from underrepresented demographics in the world of math.
Fingers on buzzers.
Advertisers are partly to blame for women being underrepresented in traditionally male domains such as science.
Society, parents, schools and popular media all perpetuate the myth that girls don't have the brains or ability to be scientists. Of course, that simply isn't true.
There are many challenges for young women embarking on a career in science. Here are some tips for how to make it work.
Targets and initiatives are a start but both men and women already in the field need to offer a helping hand.
Separating girls and boys takes away opportunities to learn from one another. It also encourages stereotyping and sexism.