Improving the presence of women in conferences and publishing
Dr. Tamaro J. Green
2021-04-25 22:25:35 viewed: 619
Improving the diversity of conferences and publishing for women may require activism counter to the reductionism of the absence of the presence of minorities. Tripodi (2017) suggests best practices for improving the practices of knowledge attribution, acquisition, and justification in philosophy for women and other subordinated groups. Tripodi (2017) promotes inclusion in conferences, journals, and seminars, reporting the absence of women or minorities, crediting the contributions of women, and discussing the bias phenomenon.
Carter, Pritchard, and Shepherd (2019) describe intellectual and traditional reductionism in epistemological debates. The reductionist belief of only certain groups capable of the aestheticism of scientific research constructs grounds to actively disprove this notion. The foundation for improving the fields of science may require exploration into the utilitarian processes of the dangers of reductionist science. Reinhart et al. (2010) explains utilitarianism from cognitive psychological processes to provide that moral judgement is inherently about harm. Bernard, Sangster, and Hay (2020) describe the concrete ceiling for African-Canadian women due to the intersection of systemic racism and sexism. Bernard et al. (2020) discuss a triple jeopardy of race, class, and gender oppression that are faced by some in their effort to achieve success and upward mobility.
Bernard, W. T., Sangster, S., & Hay, A.-M. (2020). Concrete ceilings: African Canadian women and the pursuit of leadership in the public sector. Intersectionalities: A Global Journal of Social Work, Analysis, Research, Polity, and Practice, 8(1), 98-116.
Carter, J. A., Pritchard, D., & Shepherd, J. (2019). Knowledge-how, understanding-why and epistemic luck: An experimental study. Review of Philosophy and Psychology, 10(4), 701-734. doi:10.1007/s13164-018-0429-9
Reinhart, C. J., Pellis, V. C., Thierry, B., Gauthier, C.-A., VanderLaan, D. P., Vasey, P. L., & Pellis, S. M. (2010). Targets and tactics of play fighting: Competitive versus cooperative styles of play in Japanese and Tonkean Macaques. International Journal of Comparative Psychology, 23(2), 166-200.
Tripodi, V. (2017). The value of diversity and inclusiveness in philosophy. An overview. Discrimination in philosophy, 64, 3-17.
Dr. Tamaro Green is a computer science researcher and the founder of TJG Web Services. TJG Web Services, LLC is a consulting firm in the field of information technology. Dr. Green writes on topics of privacy, security, and ethics in information technology and computer science.
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