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Title: Londa Schiebinger: Why does gender matter? | Stanford School of Engineering
Description: Gender equality in science isn’t only about fairness; it’s about producing better outcomes. | iStock/solarseven and Drea Sullivan
Texto: Londa Schiebinger: Why does gender matter? | Stanford School of Engineering Skip to content Skip to navigation Search this site Engineering Navigation menu Main menu Admission & Aid Students & Academics Faculty & Research Get Involved About Research & Ideas Topics Issues Search this site Artificial Intelligence Computation & Data Electronics & Networking Energy Environment Health Materials Security Technology & Society Transportation & Robotics Artificial Intelligence , Technology & Society , Transportation & Robotics Londa Schiebinger: Why does gender matter? From designing research to setting priorities for funding decisions and drafting policy, understanding gender differences enhances all phases of scientific research. March 12, 2019 By Stanford Engineering Staff This article is part of the series:  The Future of Everything Email this page Print Gender equality in science isn’t only about fairness; it’s about producing better outcomes. | iStock/solarseven  and Drea Sullivan In safety engineering, ergonomic differences between men and women are important. Conventional seat belts do not fit pregnant women properly and motor vehicle crashes are the leading cause of fetal death related to maternal trauma. Analyses of sex differences have led to the development of pregnant crash test dummies that enhance safety in automobile testing and design. In medicine, osteoporosis has been conceptualized primarily as a women's disease, yet after a certain age men account for nearly a third of osteoporosis-related hip fractures. Tragically, when men break their hips, they tend to die. We don't know why. Analyzing the interaction between sex and gender in osteoporosis has led to new diagnostics for men, and the search for better treatments is underway.  In these and many other cases, historian Londa Schiebinger  points out that if we don't consider sex or gender analysis, past bias may be perpetuated into the future, even when governments, universities and companies have implemented policies to foster equality. The big question now, she says, is: How can humans automate processes that also contribute to creating a fair and equal society? Schiebinger highlights examples of efforts where computer scientists are working to create mathematically rigorous definitions of fairness in order to develop and optimize algorithms that guarantee fairness. There is much work to be done, but as Scheibinger sees it, there is a big opportunity for these algorithms as well as the robotic systems they will enable to challenge and eventually reconfigure gender norms.  Join host Russ Altman  and historian of science Londa Schiebinger for a closer look at how to employ methods of sex and gender analysis as a resource to create new knowledge and stimulate novel design. You can listen to the Future of Everything on Sirius XM Insight Channel 121 , iTunes , SoundCloud  and Stanford Engineering Magazine . Russ Altman , the Kenneth Fong professor and professor of bioengineering, of genetics, of medicine (general medical discipline), of biomedical data science and, by courtesy, of computer science. Continue reading articles from The Future of Everything A podcast and SiriusXM satellite radio series brought to you by Stanford School of Engineering May 13 2019 Paul Yock: Innovation in medical technology Health , Technology & Society May 6 2019 Margaret Brandeau: A new way of looking at a public health emergency Computation & Data , Health , Technology & Society Issue #71 Apr 19 2019 Tony Oro: Stem cell therapies for incurable diseases Health , Technology & Society Apr 17 2019 Michelle Monje: New therapies for brain cancer Health Apr 2 2019 Dennis Wall: The changing face of autism diagnosis and treatment Artificial Intelligence , Computation & Data , Health Mar 12 2019 Xiaolin Zheng: New benefits of combustion revealed Mar 5 2019 Billy Loo: “FLASH” radiation therapy brings hope to cancer patients Health , Technology & Society Issue #69 Feb 14 2019 ​Rob Reich: Is it time to rethink philanthropy? Health , Technology & Society See All Get the latest Research and Ideas Subscribe to our biweekly email     Facebook Twitter LinkedIn YouTube Instagram 475 Via Ortega, Stanford, CA 94305 Stanford Engineering Magazine Departments Open Faculty Positions Intranet Give Contact Visit Sign up for our email Your source for engineering research and ideas Stanford Home Maps & Directions Search Stanford Emergency Info Terms of Use Privacy Copyright Trademarks Non-Discrimination Accessibility © Stanford University , Stanford , California 94305 .

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