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Chapter 2: Gender begins – and continues – at home. InValian, V. (1998). Why so slow? The advancement of women. (pp. 23-46). Cambridge, MA: The M.I.T. Press.
Crowley, K., Callanan, M.A., Tenenbaum, H.R., & Allen, E. Parents Explain More Often to Boys than to Girls during Shared Scientific Thinking, Psychological Science, 12, 258-261.
Shanahan, M.C. (2011, March 29) Can We Declare Victory for Women in Their Participation in Science? Not Yet. Scientific America. Retrieved from http://www.scientificamerican.com/blog/post.cfm?id=can-we-declare-victory-in-the-parti-2011-03-29#comments
Chapter 2 (2010). Why You Should Cover Your Head with a Paper Bag if you Have a Secret you Don’t Want Your Wife to Find Out. Delusions of Gender: How our Minds, Society and Neurosexism Create Difference. New York: W. W. Norton and Company, p. 14-26.
Access to Advancement: An Audio Exploration of the National Effort to Increase the Role of Women with Disabilities in Science, Technology, Engineering, and Mathematics. (2010). WAMC Northwest Public Radio, from http://www.womeninscience.org/series.php?seriesID=1
Bonetta, A. (2007, Nov. 16). Focus on Careers: Opening Doors for Scientists with Disabilities. Science. Retrieved from http://sciencecareers.sciencemag.org/career_development/previous_issues/articles/2007_11_16/science_opms_r0700044
Chapter 1 : On the Outside Looking In. In Stefanich, G. (Ed.) Inclusive Science Instruction (pp 1-21). Dubuque, IA: Kendall-Hunt. http://www.uni.edu/stefanic/Inclusive_Science_Strategies.pdf
Denhart, H. (2008). Deconstructing Barriers: Perceptions of Students Labeled with Learning Disabilities in Higher Education. Journal of Learning Disabilities, 41 (6), 483-497.
IT Accessibility: What Campus Leaders Have to Say. AccessComputer Project, National Science Foundation CISE Broadening Participation in Computing awards #CNS-0837508 and CNS-1042260.
Peters Goessling, D. (2010 July 26). What a Difference One Inch Can Make. NPR, from http://www.npr.org/templates/story/story.php?storyId=128768978
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Shinohara, K. & Tenenberg, J. (2009). A Blind Person’s Interactions with Technology. Communications of the ACM, 52 (8), 58-66.
Why So Few? Women in Science, Technology, Engineering, and Mathematics. (2010) American Association of University Women. Retrieved from http://www.aauw.org/resource/why-so-few-women-in-science-technology-engineering-and-mathematics/
Berdick, C. (2004, December 19). Invisible bias. Boston Globe, from http://www.boston.com/news/globe/ideas/articles/2004/12/19/invisible_bias/ (see e-reserves for full article)
Chapter 8: Implicit Bias. (2010). Why So Few? Women in Science, Technology, Engineering, and Mathematics. American Association of University Women.
Chapter 8: Shades of Justice: Unconscious Bias and the Death Penalty. In Vedantam, S. (2010). The Hidden Brain (pp. 168-187). New York, NY: Random House Publishing.
Cooper, M. A., & Longanecker, D. A. (2009, Sept. 3). Race Still Matters. Inside Higher Education. Retrieved from
Liptak, A. (2009, May 30). The Waves Minority Judges Always Make. New York Times, from http://www.nytimes.com/2009/05/31/weekinreview/31liptak.html?_r=1
Page, S. (2007, Jan. 26). Diversity Powers Innovation. Center for American Progress, From http://www.americanprogress.org/issues/2007/01/diversity_powers_innovation.html
Vedantum, S. (2009, January 15). In Boardrooms and in Courtrooms, Diversity Makes a Difference. Washington Post, from http://ase.tufts.edu/psychology/sommerslab/
Jaschik, S. (2009). Swimming against the Tide. Inside Higher Education, February 2, 2009. Retrieved from http://www.insidehighered.com/news/2009/02/02/hanson
Schock, J. (2011). Secrets Are Out: Lesbian, gay, bisexual, and transgender engineers are no longer willing to hide their true selves. Prism. Retrieved from http://www.prism-magazine.org/oct11/feature_03.cfm
Lopez, G., & Chism, N. (1993). Classroom concerns of gay and lesbian students. College Teaching, 41, 97-104.
McIntosh, P. (1988). White privilege: A personal account of coming to see correspondent through work in Women Studies. Paper presented at the Center for Research on Women. http://www.iub.edu/~tchsotl/part2/McIntosh%20White%20Privilege.pdf
Preface. In Wise, T. (2007). White like me: Reflections on race from a privileged son (pp vii-xi). New York: Soft Skull Publishing.
O'Doherty, Susan. (2010 January 24). The Privilege of Not Recognizing Privilege. Inside Higher Education. http://www.insidehighered.com/blogs/mama_phd/the_privilege_of_not_recognizing_privilege
Lowery, B. S., Unzueta, M. M., & Knowles, E.D. (2007). Why White Americans oppose Affirmative Action: A group-interest approach. UCLA Chicano Studies Research Center: Latino Policy & Issues Brief, 15.
Excerpt (pp. 70-79) from Bonilla-Silva, E. & Forman, T. A. (2000). “I am not a racist but…”: Mapping White college students’ racial ideology in the USA. Discourse & Society, 11, 50-85.
"Speak Up! Responding to Everyday Bigotry"(2010). Southern Poverty Law Center. http://cdna.splcenter.org/sites/default/files/downloads/publication/SPLCspeak_up_handbook_0.pdf
Beyond Bias and Barriers: Fulfilling the Potential of Women in Academic Science and Engineering. (2006). pp. 217-218
De Welde, K., Laursen, S., & Thiry, H. (2007). SWS Fact Sheet: Women in
Science,Technology, Engineering and Math (STEM). Network News: The
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Gibbons, Michael T. (2010). 2009 ASEE Profiles in Engineering: Engineering by the Numbers. Retrieved from http://www.asee.org/papers-and-publications/publications/college-profiles/2009-profile-engineering-statistics.pdf
Gladwell, M. (2005). Primed for Action. In, Blink: The power of thinking without thinking (pp. 52-61). New York: Little, Brown, and Company.
Home, E. (2009 January 27). "The Obama Effect, Perhaps" [Podcast file]. Radiolab. Retrieved from http://www.radiolab.org/blogs/radiolab-blog/2009/jan/27/the-obama-effect-perhaps/.
Chapter 3 (2010). Why So Few? Women in Science, Technology, Engineering, and Mathematics. American Association of University Women.
Chapter 3 (2010). Delusions of Gender "Backwards in High Heels." Delusions of Gender: How our Minds, Society and Neurosexism Create Difference. New York: W. W. Norton and Company, p. 27-39.
Chapter 2 (2010). Why So Few? Women in Science, Technology, Engineering, and Mathematics. American Association of University Women.
Gladwell, M. (2008). The 10,000 Hour Rule. Outliers (pp. 35-68). Boston, MA: Little, Brown, and Company.
Hanford, E. (2012). Angela Duckworth and the Research on 'Grit.' American RadioWorks. http://americanradioworks.publicradio.org/features/tomorrows-college/grit/angela-duckworth-grit.html
Hyde, J.S., Lindberg, S.M., Linn, M.C., Ellis, A.B., & Williams, C.C. (2008). Gender similarities characterize math performance. Science, 321, 494-495.
Lehrer, J. (2011). Which Traits Predict Success? (The Importance of Grit). Wired Science: The Frontal Cortex. http://www.wired.com/wiredscience/2011/03/what-is-success-true-grit/
Reviewing applicants: Research on bias and assumptions. (2006). Women in Science & Leadership Engineering Institute University of Wisconsin-Madison [Brochure]. Board of Regents of the University of Wisconsin System.
Russ, T., Simonds, C., & Hunt, S. (2002). Coming out in the classroom. An occupational hazard?: The influence of sexual orientation on teacher credibility and perceived student learning. Communication Education, 51, 311-324.
Sandel, M. (2009 September 8). Justice: What’s the right thing to do? Episode 08: “What’s a fair start?”[Video file]. Retrieved from http://www.justiceharvard.org/index.php?option=com_content&view=article&id=45&Itemid=16