Articles Reviewing the Current Statistics of Women in Science:

  • Staying Competitive: Patching America's leaky pipeline in the sciences (Goulden, Frasch, & Mason, 2009) (link)
  • US Stem Work Force: Study finds science pipeline strong, but losing top students (Bhattacharjee, 2009) (link)
  • More PhDs for Women: Proportion of US women earning science and engineering doctorates rises (Nature, "In Brief," 2009) (link)
  • Mothers in Science: 64 Ways to Have it All (UK Royal Soc., 2009) (link)
  • The underrepresentation of women in science: differential commitment or the queen bee syndrome? (Ellemers et al., 2005) (link)
  • Marriage and Baby Blues: Redefining Gener Equity in the Academy (Mason & Goulden, 2004) (link)
  • Academic Careers and Gender Equity: Lessons Learned from MIT (Bailyn, 2003) (link)
  • Do babies matter: the effect of family formation on the life long careers of academic men and women (Mason & Goulden, 2002) (link)
  • A chair of one's own (Wenneras & Wold 2000) (link)
  • Despite Increases, Women and Minorities Still Underrepresented in Undergraduate and Graduate S&E Education (Olson, 1999) (link)
  • Nepotism and sexism in peer review (Wenneras & Wold, 1997) (link)
  • Does gender matter? (Barres, 2006) (link)
  • Men, Women, and Ghosts in Science (Lawrence, 2006) (link)
  • Keeping Tabs on the Women: Life Scientists in Europe (Neugebauer, 2006) (link)
  • Gendered Opportunities in Biotech (Rees, 2006) (link
  • Publication success in Nature and Science is not gender dependent (Braisher et al., 2005) (link)
  • More Women in Science (Handelsman et al., 2005) (link)
  • Benefits of Women in Science (King, 2005) (link)
  • Stop making it such a big issue: Perceptions and experiences of gender inequality by undergraduates at a British University (Morrison et al., 2005) (link)

Funding Sources 
The following list was compiled primarily from the list on the IB website which is a great resource because it has links to most of the funding opportunities, due dates, and descriptions of each grant.
Advice for Graduate School, Alternative Careers, and Beyond