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Averaged across regions, women accounted for less than a third (28.8%) of those employed in scientific research and development (R&D) across the world in 2014.2 Women who start out in business roles in tech-intensive industries leave for other industries at high rates—53% of women, compared to 31% of men.5 Leave rates for women in science, engineering, and technology (SET) peak about 10 years into their careers.6 Work experiences impact women’s decisions to leave.
Isolation, hostile male-dominated work environments, ineffective executive feedback, and a lack of effective sponsors are factors pushing women to leave SET jobs.7 Women with technology experience may have an advantage in the boardroom.
While this is somewhat disturbing, I feel like the raw statistics leave a lot of questions.
Then again, the personality of women is different from men (broad overall generalization, but I believe true enough) which can create a problem with "dedication" (monomania, etc.) to the job.
While I do not think this is a terrible thing, it also means that employers will see women (again, as a general statistical concept) as less dedicated to the job.
Among newlyweds in 2013, 37% of Asian women married someone who was not Asian, while 16% of Asian men married outside of their race.
American Indians have the highest interracial marriage rate among all single-race groups.