Are you a teacher or educator, looking to help advance girls and young women in STEM? If so, browse through resources and information on how you can assist girls and young women to become the leaders of the future in STEM.
This website contains up-to-date materials about STEM for women and girls from UNESCO.
This advocacy guide aims to support participants and others interested in engaging women and girls in STEM studies and careers. It provides guidance and links to information and resources that can spark girls’ interest in STEM and raise awareness of the importance of girls’ engagement in today and tomorrow. I
This report focuses on women and girls using, studying, and working in digital technology in eight countries. The analysis concluded with country-specific recommendations to develop a set of national initiatives fostering the participation of women and girls in the ICT sector.
This report showcases research findings on attitudes, beliefs and behaviours of primary and secondary school students, university students and teachers towards STEM.
The brief reveals that the relationship between feeling safe in school and academic achievement differs between boys and girls and between countries. Educational policymakers are advised to carefully analyse the complex interplay between gender, grade level and national contexts when developing strategies to enhance school safety.
This brief explores the relationship between students’ gender, confidence and achievement in mathematics and science, and aspirations to pursue careers in these fields.
This brief uses IEA’s Trends in International Mathematics and Science Study (TIMSS) 2015 to explore the relationship between teachers’ gender and students’ mathematics and science achievement, gender differences in science and mathematics teachers’ self-efficacy and its relation to job satisfaction.
The factsheet gender equity in science achievement can be and has already been achieved in several countries. Although there is a persisting trend of overrepresenting male students in the group of high achievers in science, female students are catching up.
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