The fight against sexism in STEM fields is about more than just a few women.
The fight is about a lot more than women in tech or engineering.
This is a fight that needs your help.
A new survey from the US National Science Foundation found that nearly two-thirds of women who have worked in STEM occupations reported experiencing sexism.
That’s not just because of the work itself.
It’s also because of what happens when women are told that their contribution is not valued.
In science and engineering, the numbers are even worse: Only 6 percent of women in STEM who have been in a STEM job for two years or more say that they feel valued in their work.
So, how can we fight back against sexism?
There are a few ways to do that.
#StopRacism in STEM, a campaign launched in March, aims to make sure that women in all sectors of the science and tech industry know that the voices of the marginalized are heard.
In the first of these steps, the campaign is organizing a community conversation to help women understand that sexism exists in all fields.
The campaign is using social media to make that conversation happen, with the hashtag #StopRaceRacisms in mind.
In response to this year’s Women in Tech conference in New York City, the US Foundation for Women launched a new hashtag, #StopUniversities for Women, to raise awareness of the discrimination faced by women in the STEM field.
In addition, the foundation has been using its “Universe of Women” initiative, which seeks to raise funding to help the marginalized communities affected by diversity.
So the campaign isn’t just about fighting for equal pay for women, or access to space, or for women to be treated fairly and with respect.
It is also about the importance of getting beyond the gender binary, and making sure that every individual is given the opportunity to thrive.
So what’s the biggest problem that women face in STEM?
Women make up less than half of the scientists in STEM positions, according to the US Science Talent Search.
But it’s important to note that the numbers of women are still lower than they are in other fields.
And while the number of women working in the sciences is declining, the percentage of women at the top of tech jobs remains relatively constant.
That means that women are disproportionately represented in tech and engineering positions, and that the gender gap in those roles continues to grow.
The reasons for this gender disparity are myriad.
Women are more likely to be underrepresented in leadership positions, in research, and in technical careers, according the US Department of Labor.
Additionally, women are underrepresented as engineers in technology and are often relegated to junior roles in STEM projects.
And of course, it’s not all about women.
There’s also a gender pay gap, and research shows that men and women in technology have different expectations of what a woman’s work should look like and how it should be done.
In short, women often get paid less than men.
In fact, when it comes to pay, women have less equity than men in the science, engineering, and mathematics fields, according a 2014 report from the Equal Employment Opportunity Commission.
The bottom line is that women, and especially women in their early 20s and 30s, still make less than their male counterparts in many STEM fields.
As a result, they can face significant barriers to advancement and promotions in STEM.
The #StopSexism in Science and Technology campaign, which launched on February 6, aims for a solution.
If you’re interested in helping out, you can sign up for the campaign here.
The group is also encouraging women in other industries to join the campaign, including the pharmaceutical industry, biotech, and the military.
And there are ways you can support the campaign.
You can donate to the campaign and help us create a new movement for women’s equality in STEM by donating to the Women’s Science and Engineering Fund (WSFE), which is aimed at addressing discrimination in STEM careers.
And you can share this campaign with your friends and family.
The US Foundation is encouraging all of these things.
It also has a series of other projects to support the work that it’s doing.
For example, the group is hosting a webinar, “Science and Women in the Science of Engineering,” to discuss what it’s learned about the experiences of women and minorities in science, technology, engineering and mathematics.
This webinar will be on February 13 from 2:00 p.m. to 3:00 pm in the US.