New research highlights what women in science, engineering and math look for in a future employer — and the steps businesses can take to attract and hire them.
With all the attention on (and investment in) attracting more women to work in STEM fields, inequality still persists. Many recent studies have tried to diagnose the core drivers of the problem: inadequate pipelines for women in grade schools and universities, biases in schools and workplaces that cause higher attrition rates, or even different choices women and men make along their STEM career paths that exacerbate inequalities.
New research from Universum examines the attitudes, career goals and aspirations of university women who plan to work in STEM fields. It offers employers specific steps they can take to attract more talented women to work for them, ensure women who come on board are more likely to stay in their roles, and push closer to achieving gender parity.
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