A survey of more than 500 scientists in the U.S. and Canada finds most women in the field are in support of the women’s role in climate science.
And they’re more likely to say they’re looking for jobs in the fields where they can have the most impact.
The survey by the American Association for the Advancement of Science, which is part of the Association for Women in Science, shows the public is split in the gender divide in climate change.
The scientists surveyed say climate change is one of the most important environmental issues facing society, but they’re also critical of the idea that there’s a lack of women in leadership positions in the scientific community.
In fact, only 22 percent of the scientists surveyed said they would be willing to take a position at the U,S.
National Science Foundation, the National Institutes of Health or other government agencies in an effort to support women in scientific fields.
Among the findings: * Nearly half of all scientists said they are actively looking for a job in a field that is predominantly male.
* Only about one-third of scientists said the majority of their colleagues in the same field are men.
* More than a third of women said they’re concerned that if they start a new career in a career that’s predominantly male, they’ll be judged unfairly.
* One in five scientists said that their job requires them to take on additional responsibility for maintaining the safety and security of the world.
The study, which was conducted by The Pew Research Center and was released Tuesday, was commissioned by the Science Women Foundation, which advocates for greater representation in the science community.
The foundation is also a partner in the climate science survey.
The poll shows scientists are increasingly saying they’re worried that the climate will be worse in the future.
More than half of scientists surveyed by The Science Women foundation said they were worried that a major scientific body, like the National Science Board, could be replaced with a male board with a focus on male scientists.
But only about one in five said that was the most likely outcome.
That was a similar proportion to the number of scientists who said they wouldn’t be willing or able to take such a position.
A few experts have said that the gender gap is narrowing, as women in a range of fields are becoming more visible and have been doing their part in pushing for climate change to be addressed.
In the Pew survey, women said climate change will be a major issue for the next generation.
They also said they worry that the political and economic changes they are seeing in the country and the world could lead to a future in which women in government are no longer able to participate in scientific deliberations.
Women in science, which began in the 19th century, has historically been a highly male-dominated field.
Women were almost 50 percent of all scientific faculty in the early 1900s, and were only 31 percent of scientists by 1970, according to Pew.
Women made up about 22 percent in 2007.
The percentage of women has also risen as technology has evolved, said Stephanie Smith, an associate professor of history at Yale University and author of “Climate Change: The Unsettling Reality.”
In the past, women were the primary caregivers of children and the primary caretaker of the elderly.
That has changed.
They are now often primary caregivers in their families, Smith said.
And as they are increasingly the primary caregiver, the role of women as scientists has become more important, she said.
“I think it’s very important that we recognize that we are in a changing society,” Smith said, adding that there are still a number of gender gaps in science.
But she believes there is a real opportunity for women in general.
“It’s been a long time since we’ve had a president who’s been as supportive of women’s advancement,” she said, “so I think it is only going to get better.”
A few other questions answered: * Do you think climate change has a real impact on the U: Yes, it does.
It’s not something we can do about alone, and we have to do something about it.
* Do men and women get the same scientific credentials?
Men are more likely than women to receive a Ph.
D. and hold a scientific position.
Women are more apt to have a Ph