Information and Time Would Increase Women's Voting, Study Says
A survey sponsored by The Women's Vote Project, a coalition of 110 national women's groups, found that women who did not vote in 1992 or 1994 lacked information about candidates and issues, and faced difficulty in finding the time and mobility to vote.
The survey of 620 women from five states was done to find out what motivates and discourages women from voting. Many said that getting information about a candidate was a problem, as well as not having the time to take off work, find a babysitter, or wait in line to vote. The issues the women were most interested in were family and child issues, education, and equal pay.
3/7/2014 Study Finds Continuing Gender Gap in Medical Research - Although 20 years have passed since the government instituted legislation requiring adequate female representation in medical studies, a recent study finds that a significant sex and gender gap still persists in medical research.
"Sex-Specific Medical Research: Why Women's Health Can't Wait" by researchers at the Connors Center for Women's Health and Gender Biology at Brigham and Women's Hospital and the Jacobs Institute at George Washington University Hospital finds that scientists still fail to account for differences between males and females. . . .