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The American freshman: National norms for fall 2007. 2008. Higher Education Research Institute, January. http://www.gseis.ucla.edu/heri/PDFs/pubs/briefs/brief-012408-07FreshmanNorms.pdf (accessed August 15, 2008).
Berube, Clair, and Jeffrey Glanz. 2008. Equal opportunity: Reframing gender differences in science and math. Principal Leadership 8(9): 28.
Bourette, Susan. 2005. Bring on the geekettes. Maclean’s 118(43): 43-44.
Cavanagh, Sean. 2007. Federal organizations use web to attract girls to science. Education Week 26(24): 15.
Cavanagh, Sean. 2007. Science Camp: Just for the girls. Education Week 26(45): 26-28.
Cavanagh, Sean. 2007. When it comes to math and science, mom and dad count: Parent attitudes influence for their offspring take to those subjects. Education Week 27(9):8.
Coble, Charles R. et. al. 2006. Turning the tide: Strategies for producing the mathematics and science teachers our schools need. The National Association of System Heads, November.
Crowley, Kevin et. al. 2001. Parents explain more often to boys than to girls during shared scientific thinking. American Psychological Association 12(3): 258-261.
Crowley, Kevin. 2000. Parent explanations during museum visits: Gender differences in how children hear informal science. Visitor Studies Today! 3(3): 21-28.
Dannen, Chris. 2008. Top jobs of 2008. FastCompany.com, January. http://www.fastcompany.com/articles/2008/01/topjob.html?page=0%2C0 (accessed August, 15, 2008).
De Vita, Emma. 2008. Where have all the IT girls gone? Management Today, February: 46-50.
Dean, Cornelia. 2007. Computer science takes steps to bring women to the fold. New York Times, April 17.http://www.nytimes.com/2007/04/17/science/17comp.html?scp=1&sq=computer%20science%20takes%20steps%20to%20bring%20women%20to%20the%20fold&st=cse (accessed April 18, 2007).
Dentith, Audrey. 2008. Smart girls, hard-working girls but not yet self-assured girls: The limits of gender equity politics. Canadian Journal of Education 31(1): 145-166).
Dewey, Lisa. 2002. Girls online feeling out of bounds: Girl Scout Research Institute study on teenage girls and the internet. Camping Magazine, September-October.
Ding, Waverly W., Fiona Murray, and Toby E. Stuart. 2006. Gender differences in patenting in the academic life sciences. Science 313(5787): 665-667.
Farmer, Lesley. 2007. Empowering teenage girls through technology. World library and information congress: 73rd IFLA general conference and council, August 19-23. Durban, South Africa.
Girls are ready for engineering if engineers are ready to share. 2008. Engineers Week. http://eweek.org/site/News/Eweek/2008_girl_day_pressrelease.shtml (accessed January 7, 2008).
Gore, Susan. 2006. Engineering-A-Future for tomorrow’s young women. Science Scope, November (46-48).
Gurian, Michael, and Kathy Stevens. 2004. Closing achievement gaps with boys and girls in mind. Educational leadership, November 62(3): 21-26). http://ascd.org/authors/ed_lead/el200411_gurian.html (accessed July 1, 2008).
Hein, George. 2006. Science education for a thriving democracy. Hands On! 29(1), Fall, 4-7.
Hussar, William J., and Tabitha M. Bailey. 2007. Projections of education statistics to 2016 (35th Ed.). Washington DC: National Center for Education Statistics, Institute for Education Sciences, U.S. Department of Education.
Koszalka, Tiffany A., Barbara L. Grabowski, and Nancy Darling. 2005. Predictive relationships between web and human resource use in middle school students’ interest in science careers: An exploratory analysis. Journal of Career Development 31(3): 171-184.
Lanning, Rebecca. 2007. Mae Jemison speaks out about girls, women, and science. AAUW Outlook, Spring/Summer: 16-18.
Large gender gap in patents awarded to scientists, study finds. 2006. PND News, August 8. http://foundationcenter.org/pnd/news/story.jhtml?id=153300007 (accessed August 28, 2006).
Lee, Katherine Spencer. 2008. Hot jobs in IT for 2008. IT Management. Jupitermdia Corporation, March 10. http://itmanagement.earthweb.com/career/article.php/3733086/Hot+Jobs+in+IT+for+2008.htm (accessed August 15, 2008).
Lenhart, Amanda, Mary Madden, Alexandra Rankin Macgill, and Aaron Smith. 2007. Teens and Social Media: The use of social media gains a greater foothold in teen life as they embrace the conversational nature of interactive online media. Reports: Family, friends & community, December 19. http://www.pewinternet.org/PDF/r/230/report_display.asp (accessed July 1, 2008).
Lubinski, David et. al. 2001. Men and women at promise for scientific excellence: Similarity not dissimilarity. Psychological Science 12(4), July.
Mokros, Jan, and Ricardo Nemirovsky. 2006. The quest for mathematical equity. Hands On! 29(1), Fall: 8-11.
Packaged Facts. 2002. The female segment of the U.S. teen market. MarketResearch.com, Inc.
Promoting STEM growth: AAUW joins the National Girls Collaborative Project. 2007. AAUW Outlook, Spring/Summer: 19.
Rawe, Julie. 2005. Steering girls into science. Time 165(10): 60.
Ride, Sally K. 2005. Igniting girls’ interest in science careers. Science Scope, October: 46-47.
Rogers, J. Jill, Marylin Lisowski, and Amy A. Rogers. 2006. Girls, robots, and science education. Science Scope, March: 62-63.
Romero, Hernando. 2006. Astrobiology after school. Hands On! 29(1), Fall, 12-13.
Rosenbloom, Stephanie. 2008. Geek chic: Not just for guys: Sorry, boys, this is our domain. New York Times, February 21. http://www.nytimes.com/2008/02/21/fashion/21webgirls.html?_r=2&oref=slogin (accessed July 1, 2008).
Secretary Spellings delivered remarks to the First National Summit on the advancement of girls in math and science. 2006. ED.gov. http://www.ed.gov/print/news/pressreleases/2006/05/05152006b.html (accessed March 6, 2008).
Shapka, Jennifer D., and Daniel P. Keating. 2003. Effects of a girls-only curriculum during adolescence: Performance, persistence, and engagement in mathematics and science. American Educational Research Journal 40(4): 929-960. http://www.jstor.org/stable/3699413 (accessed June 6, 2008).
Simpkins, Sandra D. et. al. 2006. Math and science motivation: A longitudinal examination of the links between choices and beliefs. American Psychological Association 42(1): 70-83.
Smith College. 2003. Encouraging teen girls to shine: Since 1990, Smith’s innovative summer science program has brought out the scientist in the girl. Ascribe Science News, July 7.
Springen, Karen. 2003. Family: Scientist at play. Newsweek, April 14: 62.
Tyler, Raven. 2002. Gender gap 101. NewsHour Extra. October 2. http://www.pbs.org/newshour/extra/features/july-dec02/college.html (accessed August 17, 2008).
Under the microscope: A decade of gender equity projects in the sciences. 2004. Washington DC: American Association of University Women Educational Foundation.
Walt, Vivienne. 2005. A land where girls rule in math. Time 165(10): 56.
Weinstock, Maia. 2003. Girls are better at math, but… Discover 24(9):13.