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|Tips That Work!: Advice from Award-Winning STEM Mentors Webinar Recording||
A video recording of the National Science Foundation (NSF) webinar, "Tips That Work!: Advice from Award-Winning STEM Mentors", held on March 7, 2018.
|Louis Stokes Midwest Center for Excellence (LSMCE) Broaden Participation in STEM||
Louis Stokes Midwest Center of Excellence is a National Science Foundation-funded project whose mission is to broaden the participation of underrepresented minorities in Science, Technology, Engineering, and Math.
This channel contains videos for faculty and mentors of URM students to create learning programs and environments that support their mission.
|How Many Hats Do You Wear: Building Research Capacity for STEM Faculty Development Workshop||
Source: 2017 ASEE Annual Conference & Exposition.
Author(s): Lee, D. M., Stefl, S. K., Linder, S., Lee, C. M., Jamil, F. M., & High, K. A
|In Their Own Words: Christine Grant||
Dr. Christine Grant, associate dean of faculty advancement in the College of Engineering and professor of chemical and biomolecular engineering, North Carolina State University, (PAESMEM 2003), discusses three tips for STEM mentors.
|In Their Own Words: Elizabeth Parry||
Ms. Elizabeth "Liz" Parry, coordinator of The Engineering Place in the College of Engineering at North Carolina State University (PAESMEM 2012), explains the importance of teaching engineering to grade school students.
|In Their Own Words: Lorraine Fleming||
Dr. Lorraine Fleming, professor of civil and environmental engineering, College of Engineering, Architecture and Computer Sciences at Howard University (PAESMEM 2013), explains why role models and mentoring are critical for attracting more women and African-Americans to STEM careers.
|WEPAN Knowledge Center||
The WEPAN Knowledge Center (WKC) provides a publicly accessible tool for accessing information related to women in STEM and a professional networking platform for registered users.
The goal of the WKC is to increase the number, scope, and effectiveness of initiatives to recruit, retain, and advance women in STEM. Excellent research on women in STEM exists. Unfortunately, publications are scattered across many journals and numerous disciplines, making it difficult for faculty, administrators and leaders to put research into practice.
|Mentoring for Academic Careers in Engineering||
Proceedings of the 2004 PAESMEM/ Stanford School of Engineering Workshop.
Editors: Eve Riskin, Mari Ostendorf, Pamela Cosman, Michelle Effros, Jia Li, Sheila Hemami, Robert Gray.
|Expanding underrepresented minority participation: America’s science and technology talent at the crossroads||
Committee on Science Engineering and Public Policy (COSEP). 2011. National Academies Press.
|MentorNet: The e-Mentoring Network Program for Diversity in Science and Engineering||
A 2001 PAESMEM awardee, MentorNet is a social network for matching mentors with protégés. “MentorNet is the premiere and most experienced web-based e-mentoring program in the world. Every year MentorNet matches thousands of students, postdocs, and early career researchers in engineering and science on hundreds of campuses to mentors in the professions for one-on-one guided relationships.” The program has made over 30,000 matches since it began in 1997.
|Mentoring for Engineering Academia II||
Proceedings of a 2007 workshop at the Banff International Research Station. Editors: Robert Gray, Sheila Hemami, Eve Riskin, Rabab Ward, Suzanne Brainard, Pamela Cosman, Norman Fortenberry, Janet Rutledge, Telle Whitney.
Robert Gray is a 2002 PAESMEM awardee, and Suzanne Brainard is a 1998 awardee (representing the Women in Engineering Program at the University of Washington)