Who narrates the world?
Research has long demonstrated a gender gap in who writes and produces the news, but less is still known about how it has materialized online.
According to the indian feminist Priti Darooka the W20 hosted in Berlin felt like a European meeting: the South really did not have a place to be seen or heard and there was no conversation about poverty, structural causes of inequalities, livelihoods, women farmers, women’s work in the informal economy
As the 2017 international women’s mobilization global theme calls on us to "be bold for change", here Professor Colette Fagan, Dr. Nina Teasdale and Dr. Helen Norman, of the University of Manchester, take stock of the UK’s gender-related policy measures
Despite some improvements, women continue to be extremely underrepresented in science and engineering. A new research shows that girls may choose different courses in high school and college because they believe that men are better than women in math and science. Teachers can change that
For the last three years, The OpEd Project has conducted a Byline Survey to get a sense of who is getting heard in public discourse. We are primarily interested in the ideas and the individuals that are driving resources and talent, public policy and opinion. In other words, we are interested in who narrates the world. On a practical level we are interested in commentary forums because they predict leadership and thought leadership at the highest levels in all fields. We see commentary as the beginning of a larger conversation about influence.
Read more on the opedproject blog