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Stanford Resources of Particular Interest for Women Faculty
The Faculty Handbook contains policies concerning the organization and composition of the faculty, policies, procedures, and forms for appointments and promotions, faculty sabbaticals and leaves, etc.
Stanford Academic Centers and Programs
- Michelle R. Clayman Institute for Gender Research
- Stanford VMWare Women's Leadership Innovation Lab
- Stanford Center for Women's Health and Sex Differences in Medicine (WHSDM)
- Feminist, Gender, and Sexuality Studies Program
- Center for Comparative Studies of Race and Ethnicity
- McCoy Family Center for Ethics in Society
- Women Lift Health
- Women's Community Center
- Sexual Harassment/Assault Response & Education-TIX Office (SHARE-TIX)
- Stanford Work/Life Office
U.S. Centers, Resources, & Reports
- Report: "Beyond Bias and Barriers: Fulfilling the Potential of Women in Academic Science and Engineering" – a 2007 National Research Council publication
- Report: "To Recruit and Advance: Women Students and Faculty in U.S. Science and Engineering" – a 2006 Report of the National Research Council
- Association for Women in Science – a professional society for women in science and their advocates
- Institute for Women's Policy Research – a "think tank" focusing primarily on U.S. women's issues
- National Science Foundation ADVANCE Program – A 2009 brochure describing NSF-funded programs designed to advance women faculty in science and engineering fields on multiple university campuses
- American Council on Education Leadership Programs – a U.S. higher education advocacy organization that offers leadership networks and development
Reports of Research and Trends of Interest to Women Faculty
- Ratings and Gender Bias Over Time - Two new studies show how bias against women in student ratings operates over time, worsening with critical feedback and instructor age. Reported in Inside Higher Ed by Colleen Flaherty, October 2022.
- Academic Women, Promotion, and Self Promotion – A study reported in The Economist, September 2013, documenting women's lesser likelihood of self-citation in published research (Daniel Maliniak, Ryan Powers and Barbara F. Walter, "The Gender Citation Gap," in International Relations. International Organization, available on CJO 2013 doi:10.1017/S0020818312000209).