1 Status of Women of Color in Science, Engineering, and Medicine The figures and tables below are based upon the latest publicly available data from AAMC, NSF, Department of Education and the US Census Bureau. The first section captures the number of women of color graduates in the science and engineering fields, and examines all degree levels (Bachelors, Masters, and Doctorates). The second section takes a closer look at the status of women of color in the engineering field. The third section focuses on the status of women of color in medicine. Finally, the fourth section looks at women of color in the science & engineering workforce. Data sources: Association of American Medical Colleges (AAMC) Report on Current Trends in Medical Education, 2015 National Center for Science and Engineering Statistics (NCSES) National Survey of College Graduates 2015 (NSCG 2015) Integrated Postsecondary Education Data System Completions Survey 2015 US Census Bureau Report on Labor Force Characteristics by Race and Ethnicity, 2016 Definitions: Throughout the document Underrepresented Minorities (URM) will only refer to African Americans, American Indians or Alaskan Natives, Native Hawaiians and other Pacific Islanders. Asian Americans and persons with disabilities are not included in the URM category. Data taken from the National Survey of College Graduates includes graduates from all institution types. The survey distinguishes between public and private institution but does not distinguish between private for-profit or private non-profit. The NSCG 2015 definition of the sciences: computer and mathematical scientists, life and related scientists, physical and related scientists, social and related scientists, and engineers. Postsecondary teachers are included within each of these groups. The NSCG 2015 definition of S&E-related occupations: health and related occupations; S&E managers; S&E precollege teachers; S&E technicians and technologists, including computer programmers; and other S&E-related occupations, such as architects and actuaries.
2 I. Status of Women of Color in Science, Engineering, and Medicine In the past 20 years the share of science and engineering (S&E) degrees earned by underrepresented minorities (URMs) African Americans, Hispanics, American Indians or Alaska Natives, Native Hawaiians and other Pacific Islanders has more than doubled at all levels of education (Bachelor s, Master s, and Doctorate). See figure 1 URM women have earned degrees in S&E in greater numbers compared to URM men. This is true at all degree levels. See figure 1 African Americans, Hispanics, and American Indians or Alaska Natives have gradually increased their share of S&E degrees, but they remain significantly underrepresented in educational attainments at all levels. Figure 1. Science and engineering degrees earned by underrepresented minority women and men: Note: Underrepresented minority women and men surveyed above include: African American, Hispanic/Latino, American Indian or Alaskan Native, and Native Hawaiian or Other Pacific Islander. While the share of S&E degrees earned by URM women has more than doubled at all levels of education, the numbers are still dwarfed by the number of S&E degrees earned by White women. See figure 2 and table 2 (2014 data) below The highest number of Bachelor s degrees awarded to Hispanic Women/Latina, American Indian, and Native Hawaiian in 2014 was in the field of Social Sciences The highest number of Bachelor s degrees awarded to African American women in 2014 was in the field of Psychology
3 Figure 2. Bachelor s Degrees Awarded to Women in 2014 by field and race/ethnicity SOURCE: National Science Foundation, National Center for Science and Engineering Statistics, special tabulations of U.S. Department of Education, National Center for Education Statistics, Integrated Postsecondary Education Data System, Completions Survey. Note: The table below represents the data in figure 2. Table 2. Bachelor s Degrees Awarded to Women in 2014 by field and race/ethnicity Agricult ural science s Biological sciences Compute r sciences Earth, atmospheric, and ocean sciences Mathematics and statistics Physical sciences Psychology Social sciences Engineering Female Hispanic or Latino 1,195 7,026 1, ,704 14,502 1,954 Male Hispanic or Latino 788 4,516 4, ,078 3,876 9,041 7,030 Female American Indian or Alaska Native Male American Indian or Alaska Native Female Asian 696 9,217 1, ,217 5,089 6,875 2,360 Male Asian 427 6,908 4, ,336 1,382 2,010 5,698 7,718 Female African American 519 5,337 1, ,878 12, Male African American 333 2,326 4, ,739 6,832 2,666 Female Native Hawaiian or Pacific Islander Male Native Hawaiian or Pacific Islander Female White 11,550 36,615 4,727 1,927 5,593 4,972 52,384 49,530 10,508 Male White 10,595 26,705 26,479 3,284 7,545 8,795 16,181 48,189 47,303 Female Two or more races 470 1, ,561 3, Male Two or more races 252 1, ,129 1,606 Female Other or unknown race or ethnicity 596 2, ,698 5, Male Other or unknown race or ethnicity 537 1,765 3, ,132 3,833 2,699 Highlights in yellow denote highest number of degees awarded and blue denotes lowest number of degrees awarded
4 Figure 3. Bachelor s Degrees Awarded to Women by Field, 2014 SOURCE: National Science Foundation, National Center for Science and Engineering Statistics, special tabulations of U.S. Department of Education, National Center for Education Statistics, Integrated Postsecondary Education Data System, Completions Survey. Table 3. Bachelor s Degrees Awarded to Women by Field, Race/Ethnicity Biological Computer Mathematics Physical Engineering sciences sciences and statistics sciences Hispanic or Latino a 7,026 1, ,954 American Indian or Alaska Native Asian 9,217 1, ,217 2,360 African American 5,337 1, Native Hawaiian or Other Pacific Islander White 36,615 4,727 5,593 4,972 10,508 Two or more races c 1, Other or unknown race and ethnicity 2, Highlights in yellow denote highest number of degees awarded and blue denotes lowest number of degrees awarded SOURCE: National Science Foundation, National Center for Science and Engineering Statistics, special tabulations of U.S. Department of Education, National Center for Education Statistics, Integrated Postsecondary Education Data System, Completions Survey.
5 All URM women earn more Bachelor s degrees in Biological sciences than in any other S&E field, as do Hispanic women and all other underrepresented minority group. URM women are better represented in the biological sciences than in other science and engineering fields. Mathematics and statistics award the least number of doctoral degrees to URM women The fields of computer science, engineering, and physical sciences also award a low number of doctoral degrees to URM women. Figure 4. Science and Engineering Bachelor s Degrees Earned by African American Women, by field African American women, similar to Hispanic women, earn a higher share of bachelor's degrees in psychology and social sciences than in any other broad S&E field. In the past 20 years, the largest increase in the share of bachelor's degrees African American women earn was in psychology, followed by social and biological sciences. Their share of bachelor's degrees has declined in computer sciences, mathematics and statistics, and engineering.
6 Figure 5. Science and Engineering Bachelor s Degrees Earned by Hispanic Women, by Field Hispanic women earn a higher share of bachelor's degrees in psychology, social sciences, and biological sciences than in any other S&E field. The share of the bachelor's degrees they earn in these three broad fields has increased rapidly since The share of bachelor's degrees Hispanic women earn in engineering is low, but it nearly doubled in the same period. Their share in computer sciences has remained flat at about 2% over the past 20 years.
7 Figure 6. Doctorate Degrees Awarded to Women in 2014, by Field and Race/Ethnicity SOURCE: National Science Foundation, National Center for Science and Engineering Statistics, special tabulations of U.S. Department of Education, National Center for Education Statistics, Integrated Postsecondary Education Data System, Completions Survey. Table 6. Doctorate Degrees Awarded to Women in 2014, by Field and Race/Ethnicity Biological sciences Computer sciences Mathematics and statistics Race/Ethnicity %* %* %* Hispanic or Latino % % 7 2.8% American Indian or Alaska Native % 2 1.1% 1 0.4% Asian % % % African American % % 9 3.5% Native Hawaiian or Other Pacific Islander 8 0.1% 0 0.0% 0 0.0% White 2, % % % Two or more races % 1 0.5% 4 1.6% Other or unknown race and ethnicity % % % Highlights in yellow denote highest number of degees awarded and blue denotes lowest number of degrees awarded * Percentages calculated from total number of all women awarded doctorates in 2014 in each field Physical sciences Engineering Race/Ethnicity %* %* % % Hispanic or Latino 6 0.7% 2 0.2% American Indian or Alaska Native % % Asian % % African American Native Hawaiian or Other Pacific 2 0.2% 2 0.2% Islander
8 % % White % % Two or more races % % Other or unknown race and ethnicity Highlights in yellow denote highest number of degees awarded and blue denotes lowest number of degrees awarded * Percentages calculated from total number of all women awarded doctorates in 2014 in each field SOURCE: National Science Foundation, National Center for Science and Engineering Statistics, special tabulations of U.S. Department of Education, National Center for Education Statistics, Integrated Postsecondary Education Data System, Completions Survey. At the doctorate level, biological sciences continues to be the area that produces the highest number of women of color, compared to any other S&E field (excluding Psychology and Social Sciences). At the doctorate level there are higher numbers of Hispanic/Latino and African American graduating from Engineering fields compared to the Computer Sciences. Mathematics and statistics award the lowest number of doctoral degrees to URM women. Other low participation fields include: computer science, engineering, mathematics, physical sciences
9 II. Women of Color in Engineering Figure 7. Share of Bachelors in Engineering for Women, by Race and Ethnicity from Share of Bachelors in Engineering for Women, by Race and Ethnicity from Hispanic American Indian or Alaska Native African American Two or more racesc Asian Native Hawaiian or Other Pacific Islander White Other or unknown race and ethnicity ,000 4,000 6,000 8,000 10,000 12,000 14,000 16,000 18,000 SOURCE: National Science Foundation, National Center for Science and Engineering Statistics, special tabulations of U.S. Department of Education, National Center for Education Statistics, Integrated Postsecondary Education Data System, Completions Survey. Only 20% of Bachelor in engineering In 2014 were awarded to women. A complete breakdown of bachelors in engineering awarded to women in engineering by race and ethnicity from can be seen in the figure above. o The survey showed that 18,626 women were awarded a Bachelors degree in Engineering--this is 20% of the share of Bachelors of Engineering in the US 1. o Of the 18,626 sample of women who graduated with a Bachelors in Engineering, 20% graduated with a degree in Civil Engineering, 17% in Mechanical Engineering, 16% in Chemical Engineering, 12% in Electrical Engineering, 8% in Industrial Engineering, 3% in Aerospace Engineering, and 2% in Materials Engineering. 1 The total share includes bachelors in engineering awarded to international students/temporary residents.
10 Figure 8. Bachelors in Engineering Awarded to Women by Race and Ethnicity in 2014 Of all the Bachelors in Engineering awarded to women in 2014, 11% went to Hispanic or Latina women (1,954), 5% went to African American women (933), and <1% went to American Indian or Alaskan Native and Native Hawaiian or Other Pacific Islander. III. Status of Women of Color in Medicine Figure 9 displays the percentage of race and ethnic subgroup for 2015 graduates. Similar to matriculants (Figure 15), White (58.8%), Asian (19.8%), and Multiple Race and Ethnicity (7.1%) individuals represent the largest proportion of medical school graduates. African Americans and Hispanics or Latinos represent 5.7% and 4.6% of graduates, respectively. Only 20 American Indian or Alaska Natives and 5 Native Hawaiian or Other Pacific Islander are 2015 medical school graduates.
11 Figure 9. Percentage of US Medical School Graduates by Race and Ethnicity, 2015 Figure 10. Percentage of US Medical School Graduates by sex, race, and ethnicity, 2015 Source: AAMC Diversity Facts and Figures 2016 African American, Hispanic and Latin American, American Indian or Alaska Native, and Native Hawaiian women continue to be underrepresented in medicine. African American women have exceeded African American men in the attainment of medical degrees. The same goes for Hispanic and Latina women who have gradually reached parity with their male peers and now have exceeded in the attainment of medical degrees.
12 Figure 11A. Percentage of US Medical School African American Graduates by Sex, Figure 11A displays the percentage of African American graduates by gender from 1986 to There is a well-documented trend of growth among African American female graduates. Since 1986, female graduates have increased 53% and male graduates have declined 39.4%. In 2015, the gender gap between African American men and women graduates is at 30.6%. Figure 11B. Percentage of US Medical School Hispanic or Latino Graduates by Sex, Source: AAMC Diversity Facts and Figures 2016 Figure 11B displays the percentage of Hispanic or Latino graduates by gender from 1986 to Male graduates have declined by 28.3%, and female graduates have increased 57.6% since Female Hispanic or Latino graduates surpassed male Hispanic or Latino graduates for the first time in Since 2007, Hispanic or Latino graduate trends have reflected gender parity with neither male nor female graduates substantially outpacing the other. Females represent 52.4% of Latino or Hispanic 2015 graduates.
13 IV. The United States S&E Workforce Composition of the labor force by race: Whites made up the majority of the labor force (78 percent). African Americans and Asians constituted an additional 12 percent and 6 percent, respectively. American Indians and Alaska Natives made up 1 percent of the labor force, while Native Hawaiians and Other Pacific Islanders consisted of less than 1 percent. People of Two or More Races made up about 2 percent of the labor force (as computed from table 1) Source: Figure 12 captures the US S&E workforce profile based on data collected by the National Science Foundation s National Center for Science and Engineering Statistics. This data is based on NCSES National Survey of College Graduates Figure 12. Figure The National Survey of College Graduates is a longitudinal biennial survey conducted since the 1970s that provides data on the nation's college graduates, with particular focus on those in the science and engineering workforce. The survey samples individuals who are living in the United States during the survey reference period have at least a bachelor's degree, and are under the age of 76. This survey is a unique source for examining the relationship of degree field and occupation in addition to other characteristics of college-educated individuals, including occupation, work activities, salary, and demographic information.
14 While women have reached parity with men relative to their representation in the U.S. population among S&E degree recipients overall, they constitute disproportionately smaller percentages of employed scientists and engineers than they do of the U.S. population. Figure 14. SOURCE: National Science Foundation, National Center for Science and Engineering Statistics, National Survey of College Graduates, Figure 15
15 SOURCE: National Science Foundation, National Center for Science and Engineering Statistics, National Survey of College Graduates, Figure 16 Table 16. Employed women of color scientists and engineers by occupation, all degrees 2015 Hispanic African or American Latino b Native Hawaiian or Other Pacific Islander Biological/life scientist 18,000 10,000 1,000 0 Computer and 33,000 47, information scientist Mathematical scientist 6,000 3, Physical scientist 6,000 4, Psychologist 25,000 14, Social scientist 12,000 10, American Indian or Alaska Native
16 Engineering occupation 17,000 16, S&E-related occupations 372, , ,000 Non-S&E occupations 593, ,000 16,000 15,000 Figures 14, 15, and 15 and Table 16 show that most women with S&E degrees work in non- S&E occupation or S&E related fields.
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