Articles & Resources
Cornell Institute for Women in Science YouTube Channel - Videos highlighting the experiences of women and girls in STEM
"Class of '16 By the Numbers" - Highlights on the newest undergraduate class in the College of Engineering
"Engineering Takes Diversity of its Faculty to Heart" - Cover story for EZRA, Cornell's Quarterly Magazine, Vol. 111 No. 4, Summer 2011.
"Faculty: The Next Frontier for Diversity" - Perspectives from Rick Allmendinger, Associate Dean for Diversity, Faculty Development, and Mentoring and Professor of Earth and Atmospheric Sciences.
'Why Do Diversity?' Perspectives from Rick Allmendinger, Associate Dean for Diversity, Faculty Development, and Mentoring and Professor of Earth and Atmospheric Sciences.
"What inspired you to become an engineer? How do you define success?" - SWE asked these questions of women that visited the Lava Lounge at at WE09 (the Annual SWE Conferece). Watch what these women have to say.
"National Science Foundation - Video Profiles of Engineers" - Learn what it is really like to be an engineer and what engineers actually do.
"Engineer Your Life" - A guide to Engineering for high school girls and video profiles of engineers across several fields.
"In 500 Words or Less" - Point Made Films takes you on the journey to college with four very different young people (including one that enrolls at Cornell University) as they spend their last year with their families trying to figure out who they are and who they want to be...In 500 Words or Less.
"Retention by Design" - Raymond B. Landis, Dean Emeritus of Engineering at California State University at Los Angeles, writes on achieving excellence in minority engineering education.
"Making a Case for Diversity in STEM Fields" - Daryl E. Chubin and Shirley M. Malcom of the American Association for the Advancement of Science write make a case for diversity in STEM fields. From Inside Higher Ed, 6 October 2008
"Minding the Student Client" - If we want more minority PhD's in the sciences, we need to start listening to minority graduate students, writes Daryl E. Chubin. From Inside Higher Ed, 13 February 2006