Carlene Burton, Gabriel Duran, Vashan Wright, Rebecca Chmiel
Unlearning Racism in Geoscience (URGE) program focuses on helping geoscientists use journal articles, information from interviews with anti-racist experts, and the participants' personal experiences to discuss and draft anti-racist policies and resources for their workplaces.
Michelle Suh MD, MAT, Lauren T. Callaghan, Elise Brickhouse, Haley Ponce, Aleksandr Tichter MD, M. Tyson Pillow MD, MEd, Anita Chary MD, PhD
Through qualitative interviews, our study shows that perceptions of authentic commitment to DEI, racial representation in the learning environment, and being seen as a learner first were key factors in EM residency applicants’ program evaluation process.
Nathan C. Emery, Ellen K. Bledsoe, Andrew O. Hasley, Carrie Diaz Eaton
This article is meant to contribute to the ongoing conversation and propose some guidance to ecologists and evolutionary scientists by describing and providing research-based practices to implement in everyday teaching and research settings
Despite efforts to diversify the fields of science, technology, engineering and math, new research from the University of Georgia suggests that women remain underrepresented in STEM fields in federal jobs.
So how can professional engineers contribute as individuals, leaders, and within their organizations to improve the diversity amongst the engineering workforce? It is important to acknowledge that this is both an internal personal development journey, as well as an external journey as a professional.
Gemma M. C. van Ruitenbeek, Fred R. H. Zijlstra, Ute R. Hülsheger
We need to explore how people with LWC can be employed in regular work, and because we want to strive for sustainable employment for this target group, we also need to have an eye on their opportunities for workplace learning and development.
Although it has been reported extensively that academia has a racism and sexism problem, the intersection of race and gender in academia is one that is not often highlighted and thus unacknowledged. The reality is that racism and sexism have a double-dose effect for Black women in academia.
Increasing everyday levels of LGBTQ+ phobia and other forms of identity-based prejudice reveal the need for systematic attention across the versatile geographic discipline to the belonging and safety of LGBTQ+ field researchers.