FOR FURTHER READING
Ceci, S. J., and W. W. Williams, 2010: Understanding current causes of women's underrepresentation in science. Proc. Natl. Acad. Sci. USA, 108, 3157–3162, doi:10.1073/pnas.1014871108.
Etzkowitz, H., C. Kemelgor, M. Neuschatz, B. Uzzi, and J. Alonzo, 1994: The paradox of critical mass for women in science. Science, 266, 51–54, doi:10.1126/science.7939644.
Hartten, L. M., and M. A. LeMone, 2010: The evolution and current state of the atmospheric sciences “pipeline.” Bull. Amer. Meteor. Soc., 91, 942–956, doi:10.1175/2010BAMS2537.1.
Holmes, M. A., S. O'Connell, C. Frey, and L. Ongley, 2008, Gender imbalance in U.S. geoscience academia. Nat. Geosci., 1, 79–82, doi:10/1038/ngeo113.
National Research Council, 2006: To Recruit and Advance: Women Students and Faculty in Science and Engineering. National Academies Press, 131 pp.
National Science Foundation, 2003: Gender differences in the careers of academic scientists and engineers: A literature review. NSF 03-322, 31 pp.
Ostriker, J. P., P. W. Holland, C. V. Kuh, and J. A. Voytuk, Eds., 2010: A Data-Based Assessment of Resesarch-Doctorate Programs in the United States. National Academies Press, 322 pp.
Zuckerman, H., J. R. Cole, and J. T. Bruer, Eds., 1991: The Outer Circle: Women in the Scientific Community. W.W. Norton & Company, 351 pp.
1We use the term “atmospheric sciences” broadly, to include meteorology and related disciplines, as well as departments housing atmospheric sciences along with oceanography, Earth science, etc.