Monday, May 9, 2016

Research Blog # 10: Final Abstract, Bibliography, and Link

Abstract 
The historically persistent issue of gender segregation is one that it is deeply rooted in, and reinforced by, our society. Gender segregation both in higher education and the labor force is a result of the gendered socialization process young men and women undergo within their social environment. Beginning in the earliest educational experiences, societal actors that include parents, educators, and the media, reinforce gender stereotypes by directing male and female students in opposing directions, fostering their interests and competencies in gender-divided subject areas. The gender-role stereotypes our society reinforces through gendered processes of socialization influence the development of young men and women, who become habituated to act in accordance with the expectations of their gender-role. Evidence of a gendered socialization process is prominently displayed in higher education, where a polarized distribution of male and female students across college majors has been discovered.  Gender segregation is to be analyzed from the societal level, as it is an issue of socialization. Gender segregation in higher education and consequently the labor force can be attributed to societal influences that direct male and female students in opposing directions based on deep-rooted and persistent gender role expectations.
Bibliography 
American Association of University Women., and Gender and Race on the Campus and in the School: Beyond Affirmative Action. Gender and Race On the Campus and in the School, Beyond Affirmative Action: Symposium Proceedings Featuring Current Research and Model Programs Presented At the June 19-21, 1997, College/university Symposium. Washington, D.C.: American Association of University Women, 1997.
 
Cohoon, J. McGrath, and Lecia Barker. "Harvey Mudd College's Successful Systemic Approach (Case Study 2)." National Center for Women & Information Technology. Web. 26 Apr. 2016.

Daymont, Thomas N., and Paul J. Andrisani. “Job Preferences, College Major, and the Gender Gap in Earnings”. The Journal of Human Resources 19.3 (1984): 408–428. Web. 29 Feb. 2016.

Dinella, L. M., Fulcher, M., & Weisgram, E. S. “Sex-typed personality traits and gender identity as predictors of young adults' career interests.” Archives of Sexual Behavior 43(3), 493-504. 2014.

Kimmel, Michael. Guyland: The Perilous World Where Boys Become Men. Location: Harper Collins, Tue. 26 April. 2016.

Malgwi, Charles A., Martha A. Howe, and Priscilla A. Burnaby. "Influences On Students' Choice Of College Major." Journal of Education for Business 80.5 (2005): 275-282. Academic Search Premier. Web. 23 Feb. 2016.

Ma, Yingyi. "College Major Choice, Occupational Structure And Demographic Patterning By Gender, Race And Nativity." Social Science Journal 48.1 (2011): 112-129. Academic Search Premier. Web. 23 Feb. 2016.

Ochsenfeld, Fabian. "Preferences, Constraints, And The Process Of Sex Segregation In College Majors: A Choice Analysis." Social Science Research 56.(2016): 117-132. Academic Search Premier. Web. 23 Feb. 2016. 

Saujani, Reshma. "Teach Girls Bravery, Not Perfection." YouTube. TED Talks, 28 Mar. 2016. Web. 26 Apr. 2016.

Somanader, Tanya. "Chart of the Week: Where We Stand on Equal Pay for Equal Work." The White House. The White House, 28 Aug. 2014. Web. 29 Apr. 2016.

 United Nations. "Emma Watson at the HeForShe Campaign 2014 - Official UN Video." YouTube. YouTube, 22 Sept. 2014. Web. 29 Apr. 2016.

Zafar, Basit. "College Major Choice And The Gender Gap." Journal of Human Resources 3 (2013): 545. Project MUSE. Web. 16 Feb. 2016.


Link

 https://docs.google.com/document/d/1WDjvE83o3H5Ruquhj5hAOILQ-tF9vc38Wux8E-DWTFI/edit

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