These are the sources and citations used to research Dissertation. This bibliography was generated on Cite This For Me on
In-text: (5 Reasons Why We Need More Women in STEM Fields, 2019)
Your Bibliography: Bestcomputersciencedegrees.com. 2019. 5 Reasons Why We Need More Women in STEM Fields. [online] Available at: <https://www.bestcomputersciencedegrees.com/lists/5-reasons-why-we-need-more-women-in-stem-fields/> [Accessed 18 December 2019].
In-text: (BØE and HENRIKSEN, 2013)
Your Bibliography: BØE, M. and HENRIKSEN, E., 2013. Love It or Leave It: Norwegian Students’ Motivations and Expectations for Postcompulsory Physics. Science Education, 97(4), pp.550-573.
In-text: (Botella, Rueda, López-Iñesta and Marzal, 2019)
Your Bibliography: Botella, C., Rueda, S., López-Iñesta, E. and Marzal, P., 2019. Gender Diversity in STEM Disciplines: A Multiple Factor Problem. Entropy, 21(1), p.30.
In-text: (Ceci and Williams, 2011)
Your Bibliography: Ceci, S. and Williams, W., 2011. Understanding current causes of women's underrepresentation in science. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, 108(8), pp.3157-3162.
In-text: (Christie et al., 2017)
Your Bibliography: Christie, M., O’Neill, M., Rutter, K., Young, G. and Medland, A., 2017. Understanding why women are under-represented in Science, Technology, Engineering and Mathematics (STEM) within Higher Education: a regional case study. Production, 27(spe).
In-text: (Dasgupta and Stout, 2014)
Your Bibliography: Dasgupta, N. and Stout, J., 2014. Girls and Women in Science, Technology, Engineering, and Mathematics. Policy Insights from the Behavioral and Brain Sciences, 1(1), pp.21-29.
In-text: (Eccles, 2020)
Your Bibliography: Eccles, J., 2020. Gendered Socialization of STEM Interests in the Family. In: 2nd Network Gender & STEM Conference.
Your Bibliography: Economicmodelling.co.uk. 2018. [online] Available at: <https://www.economicmodelling.co.uk/wp-content/uploads/2018/12/STEM-Report_vWEB.pdf> [Accessed 17 December 2019].
In-text: (Gjersoe, 2020)
Your Bibliography: Gjersoe, N., 2020. Bridging the gender gap: why do so few girls study Stem subjects?. [online] the Guardian. Available at: <https://www.theguardian.com/science/head-quarters/2018/mar/08/bridging-the-gender-gap-why-do-so-few-girls-study-stem-subjects> [Accessed 17 December 2019].
In-text: (Gunderson, Ramirez, Levine and Beilock, 2011)
Your Bibliography: Gunderson, E., Ramirez, G., Levine, S. and Beilock, S., 2011. New Directions for Research on the Role of Parents and Teachers in the Development of Gender-Related Math Attitudes: Response to Commentaries. Sex Roles, 66(3-4), pp.191-196.
In-text: (I, 2017)
Your Bibliography: I, Y., 2017. Why don't women choose STEM? Gender equality in STEM careers in Latvia. International Journal on Information Technologies & Security, (SP1), pp.79-87.
In-text: (Ing, 2013)
Your Bibliography: Ing, M., 2013. GENDER DIFFERENCES IN THE INFLUENCE OF EARLY PERCEIVED PARENTAL SUPPORT ON STUDENT MATHEMATICS AND SCIENCE ACHIEVEMENT AND STEM CAREER ATTAINMENT. International Journal of Science and Mathematics Education, 12(5), pp.1221-1239.
In-text: (Jean, Payne and Thompson, 2015)
Your Bibliography: Jean, V., Payne, S. and Thompson, R., 2015. Women in STEM: Family-Related Challenges and Initiatives. M. Mills (Ed.), Gender and the work-family experience: An intersection of two domains, pp.291-311.
In-text: (Klingorová and Havlíček, 2015)
Your Bibliography: Klingorová, K. and Havlíček, T., 2015. Religion and gender inequality: The status of women in the societies of world religions. Moravian Geographical Reports, 23(2), pp.2-11.
In-text: (Makarova, Aeschlimann and Herzog, 2019)
Your Bibliography: Makarova, E., Aeschlimann, B. and Herzog, W., 2019. The Gender Gap in STEM Fields: The Impact of the Gender Stereotype of Math and Science on Secondary Students' Career Aspirations. Frontiers in Education, 4.
In-text: (Maltese and Cooper, 2017)
Your Bibliography: Maltese, A. and Cooper, C., 2017. STEM Pathways: Do Men and Women Differ in Why They Enter and Exit?. AERA Open, 3(3), pp.1-16.
In-text: (Master and Meltzoff, 2016)
Your Bibliography: Master, A. and Meltzoff, A., 2016. Building bridges between psychological science and education: Cultural stereotypes, STEM, and equity. PROSPECTS, 46(2), pp.215-234.
In-text: (McMorris, 2016)
Your Bibliography: McMorris, J., 2016. The Role of Religion and Gender in Shaping STEM Education and Workforce Participation. Ph.D. The University of Texas.
In-text: (Peers, 2018)
Your Bibliography: Peers, S., 2018. Statistics on Women in Engineering. [online] Wes.org.uk. Available at: <https://www.wes.org.uk/sites/default/files/2018-01/Women%20in%20Engineering%20Statistics%20-%20January%202018%20-%20created%20by%20Sarah%20Peers_0.pdf> [Accessed 19 December 2019].
In-text: (Seymour, 2001)
Your Bibliography: Seymour, E., 2001. Tracking the processes of change in US undergraduate education in science, mathematics, engineering, and technology. Science Education, 86(1), pp.79-105.
In-text: (Stoet and Geary, 2018)
Your Bibliography: Stoet, G. and Geary, D., 2018. The Gender-Equality Paradox in Science, Technology, Engineering, and Mathematics Education. Psychological Science, 29(4), pp.581-593.
In-text: (The House of Lords Science and Technology committee, 2012)
Your Bibliography: The House of Lords Science and Technology committee, 2012. Behaviour change. London : The Stationery Office Limited: Authority of the House of Lords.
In-text: (Women in Science, 2018)
Your Bibliography: Uis.unesco.org. 2018. Women in Science. [online] Available at: <http://uis.unesco.org/sites/default/files/documents/fs51-women-in-science-2018-en.pdf> [Accessed 19 December 2019].
In-text: (UNESCO, 2011)
Your Bibliography: UNESCO, 2011. Assessment of Women Scientists’ Participation in SET in Tanzania. [online] UNESCO. Available at: <http://www.unesco.org/new/fileadmin/MULTIMEDIA/HQ/SC/pdf/sc_Assessment_of_Women_in_SET_Industries_in_Tanzania.pdf> [Accessed 3 May 2020].
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