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Presentation: ASEE "Insights from Women in Predominantly Muslim Countries"

Jennifer DeBoer

Where: Greater Columbus Convention Center - 400 N High St, Columbus, Ohio 43215

When: Tuesday, June 27 at 1:30 PM - 3 PM

Upcoming ASEE Panel Session: Global Women's Voices: Insights from Women in Predominately Muslim Countries with High Female Engineering Participation

Panelists will disseminate initial findings from focus group interviews seeking to understand the mechanisms that support high levels of women's engineering participation. While the conversation will feature focus group data from female undergraduate engineering students, faculty, and practicing engineers in Jordan, Tunisia, and Malaysia, panelists will also discuss aspects of international collaboration and data collection, including plans for study in Saudi Arabia and the United States. The panelists will draw from their different disciplinary backgrounds - sociology, engineering, engineering education - to make observations and solicit discussion.

Jennifer DeBoer is an Assistant Professor of Engineering Education at Purdue University. Her research focuses on international education systems, individual and social development, technology use and STEM learning, and equitable educational environments for diverse learners. She is a 2015 NSF CAREER award recipient. More info at

Ashley Ater Kranov is an adjunct associate professor in the School of Electrical Engineering and Computer Science at Washington State University and President of the consulting firm Global Professional Skills Assessment. She is also Acting Vice Dean of the College of Computing and Information Sciences at Princess Nourah bint Abdulrahman University in Riyadh, Saudi Arabia. Her research areas of interest are direct methods to teach and measure the engineering professional skills necessary for 21st century engineering workplace success and how to increase gender equity in engineering.

Nehal I. Abu-Lail is an Associate Professor at the Gene and Linda Voiland School of Chemical Engineering and Bioengineering at Washington State University. Her research is focused on fundamental understanding of physiochemical cellular properties and interactions in environmental and biological systems. She has published over 40 technical articles and presented her research in over 150 national meetings. Her research is funded by the National Science Foundation, the National Institutes of Health, Department of Defense, and 3M.

Julie A. Kmec is a Professor of Sociology at Washington State University and an Edward R. Meyer Distinguished Professor in the Liberal Arts. Her research focuses on workplace gender and race inequality. She has published articles on gender differences in work effort, family caregiving penalties at work, the glass ceiling, and human resource practice effects on employment discrimination disputes. She is a present of past editorial board member of American Sociological Review, Social Science Research, Gender & Society, Social Problems, Research in the Sociology of Work, and Work & Occupations. She is the Editor-in-Chief of the journal Sociology Compass.

Karen Bradley is a Professor of Sociology at Western Washington University. After teaching middle school, she worked as a university administrator for seven years and a program specialist for the State of Massachusetts, developing employee training programs for profit and non-profit organizations. Her research and her classes blend her interest in organizational processes, education, and gender. Much of Dr. Bradley's research has examined women’s participation within higher education by field and by level of attainment within countries throughout the world.

Zahra Atiq is a PhD student at the School of Engineering Education at Purdue University. She is interested in learning about the non-cognitive/affective and individual/demographic factors that impacts students in STEM courses. Specifically, she is interested in understanding the negative emotions students’ experience while learning computer programming. In this context, she is interested to understand women's participation in computer science and engineering.

Free admission for registered conference participants.