Participation data

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Revision as of 20:08, 18 July 2011 by Chicks1 (talk | contribs) (Race)
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In this section, data has been compiled to present patterns of participation for members of various groups at various stages in the field of Economics.

Race

Source: U.S. Department of Education, National Center for Education Statistics (NCES); Integrated Postsecondary Education Data System(IPEDS) Completions, 1995-2009 (Washington , D.C.: NCES, 2011). Created by data provided by WebCaspar.


Click here to see a comparison of participation rates by race in Economics, the Social Sciences, and STEM fields.

Gender

Source: U.S. Department of Education, National Center for Education Statistics (NCES); Integrated Postsecondary Education Data System(IPEDS) Completions, 1995-2009 (Washington , D.C.: NCES, 2011). Created by data provided by WebCaspar.


Click here to see a comparison of participation rates by gender in Economics, the Social Sciences, and STEM fields


Source: U.S. Department of Education, National Center for Education Statistics (NCES); Integrated Postsecondary Education Data System(IPEDS) Completions, 1995-2009 (Washington , D.C.: NCES, 2011). Created by data provided by WebCaspar.

Time Trends

EconDegYear.png
EconDeg%.png


Click on the graphs above to zoom.


Summary: The scatterplot above shows a time trend in Economics degrees awarded to men and women. The number of degrees awarded in the field of Economics has steadily increased, which is a sign that the field has attracted more interest. The data also demonstrates that the gap between degrees awarded to men and women in Economics is steadily becoming smaller, although there are still improvements to be made.


Click here to download a basic database of Economics degrees earned by Gender from 1966-2009.


Source: U.S. Department of Education, National Center for Education Statistics (NCES); Integrated Postsecondary Education Data System(IPEDS) Completions, 1995-2009 (Washington , D.C.: NCES, 2011). Created by data provided by WebCaspar

Comparison Tool

The comparison tool allows departments to compare their participation rates to national averages and/or averages for subgroups such as elite liberal arts institutions.