Skip to content
Stories

Women are credited less for than men for their work in the sciences, new research finds

by Tanner Stening | News@Northeastern | June 28, 2022

Women who are part of research teams publishing scientific works in labs across the U.S. are less likely to be credited for their contributions than their male counterparts, according to new research out of Northeastern University.

Controlling for, among other things, role, research experience and time spent on a project, researchers found that women are 13% less likely than men to be credited as authors on articles and 58% less likely than men to be credited on patents. Researchers, including Matthew Ross, associate professor jointly appointed to the School of Public Policy & Urban Affairs and the Department of Economics at Northeastern University, analyzed two separate datasets during the research. 

Continue reading the News @ Northeastern article here

More Stories

Bilge Erten Awarded NIH Grant

05.31.2024

Paper by Silvia Prina on peer outreach and COVID-19 related health behaviors accepted at Journal of Development Economics

05.29.2024

Paper by Prina, Marks & Gernhardt forthcoming in Review of Economics of the Household

06.07.24
All Stories