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    EVENT

    Sharing Our Stories: A Discussion With Student Parent Authors

    February 3, 2022

    This panel will feature three student parents who graduated from colleges across the country, became scholars, experts, and advocates, and went on to author books about their experiences to help today's parenting students, as well as tomorrow's.

    Register Now>>

  • In 2022, Let's Rethink Work - homepage
    BLOG

    In 2022, Let's Rethink Work

    January 2022

    On our blog, Laura Pappano urges us to un-gender jobs and the workplace in light of the pandemic.

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  • Homepage - research and action annual 2021
    NEWS

    Diverse Data Samples Drive Social Change

    November 2021

    In our latest Research & Action Report, we highlight some of the ways our research scientists are harnessing the power of data—which is most powerful when it represents all members of our communities.

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  • Homepage - Sounding the Alarm
    VIDEO

    Sounding the Alarm: Speaking Up Against Workplace Harassment, Discrimination, and Labor Abuse

    November 2021

    Wellesley College alumnae share their powerful stories of speaking out against labor abuse and their hopes for a more equitable workplace for women.

    Watch Now>>

  • Homepage - Fighting Time
    BLOG

    Fighting Time to End Systemic Racism

    November 1, 2021

    Senior Scholar Amy Banks, MD, reflects on the role of systemic racism in a wrongful conviction that changed the lives of two families forever.

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The

Wellesley Centers for Women 

is a research and action institute at Wellesley College that is focused on women and gender and driven by social change.
Our mission is to advance gender equality, social justice, and human wellbeing through high-quality research, theory, and action programs.

PROJECTS

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A World That Is Good for Women Is Good for Everyone TM

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Wellesley Centers for Women

Q&A With WCW Postdoctoral Research Fellows

The Wellesley Centers for Women (WCW) has three postdoctoral research positions sponsored by the National Institute of Child Health and Human Development (NICHD). In the summer of 2004 researchers were selected and matched with a mentor. During their two-year tenure at WCW, the fellows receive training in a variety of skills ranging from methodology to preparing a manuscript for publication and writing grant proposals. The program is designed to prepare the junior researchers to become senior scholars in the study of childhood and adolescence, with special emphasis on how race and ethnicity, gender, and social class interact with risk and resilience factors in human development. Fellows can collaborate with their mentors on externally funded research projects and can initiate independent research conducted under the guidance of their mentor. Sumru Erkut is working with Michelle Bragg, Linda Williams is teamed with Diane Purvin, and Nancy Marshall is partnered with Jasmine Waddell.

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