Using new technology to answer questions about shark reproduction.
Researchers are using a newly developed satellite tag to study previously unknown aspects of tiger shark reproduction. This approach could be used on other difficult-to-study shark species.
Women are more often than not discouraged from pursuing a career in science.
Getty Images/Stock photo
Nigerian society has drilled into everyone that certain top roles are reserved for men.
More women are becoming biologists, and this inclusion means that we are learning more about female species and reproduction.
The rise in female researchers has expanded our knowledge of female biology in human and nonhuman animals.
One of the most influential agricultural entomologists in history was an insatiably curious and fiercely independent woman named Eleanor Anne Ormerod. She never went to school - nor was she paid for her work.
Dr. Burbidge is presented with the “Woman of the Year” award in 1976, while professor at UC San Diego.
In an age when women were rarely allowed in observatories, Margaret Burbidge changed how we saw the stars.
The new face of the £50 note?
National Portrait Gallery
Dorothy Hodgkin's work on X-ray crystallography made it possible to understand how penicillin, insulin and many other molecules work.
The Bank of England wants a scientist for the new £50 note.
Astronaut Sunita Williams – not a ‘he’.
New research shows children's images of scientists are all too often male.
A diversity of voices is important in science communication.
Michael D Brown/Shutterstock
Scientists can be powerful influencers and role models. So there's reason for concern when the same names and faces dominate coverage and visibility.
Letitia Wright as Shuri in Black Panther (2018).
©Marvel Studios 2018
This is what happens when we stop assuming audiences can't handle female-led sci-fi films.
Former governor general David Johnston invests Toronto scientist Janet Rossant as a Companion of the Order of Canada during a ceremony at Rideau Hall in Ottawa in 2016.
THE CANADIAN PRESS/Adrian Wyld
Canada's female scientists are superstars in their fields yet most Canadians have never heard of them. On International Day for Women in Science, it's time to give them the recognition they deserve.