- KU WIMS program
- UNMC Women's Mentoring Program
- Nebraska Women's Leadership Network
- Women Investing in Nebraska
- National Research Mentoring Network
- IEEE Women in Engineering
- National Center for Faculty Development and Diversity
- Project 18 Omaha
- Women of Color in Science at the National Institutes of Health
- AAUW convention
- Women in STEM Leadership - Clare Boothe 25th Anniversary Professors' Conference
- Women of Color STEM Conference
- Women in STEM Conference
- Gender Summit
- Early Career Women Faculty Professional Development Seminar
Professor Michelle Ryan - 2017
presents on her research that demonstrates that women's choices are shaped and constrained by the gendered nature of organizational and social contexts and how women see themselves within these contexts.
There has been vast improvement in workplace gender equality, but there remain marked differences in the roles in which women and men work. Explanations for this inequality have focused on the barriers women face. However, as women begin to enter male-dominated roles, a new explanation has arisen: that remaining gender inequality must reflect fundamental differences between women and men, including differences in (a) ambition and desire for power, (b) needs for work-life balance, and (c) willingness to take career risks. Central to this analysis is the assumption that the glass ceiling is broken and thus inequality must be due to women’s active choices.
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