Editorial Advisory Board.
List of Contributors.
Contents by Volume.
About the Editor.
1: An Agenda for Research on Gender Diversity in the Global Information Economy.
2: Facing and Changing Reality in the Australian IT Industry.
3: Gender and Information Systems Research at the University of Salford.
4: Social Change Research and the Gender Gap in Computer Science.
Gender and Information Technology General Content.
5: Access and Use of ICTs Among Women in Jamaica.
6: ACM's Attention to Women in IT.
7: Addressing the Gender Gap in IT via Women's Preferences in Video Games.
8: Age, Gender, and Cognitive Style Differences in IS Professionals.
9: Analyzing Gender Segregation in Computing.
10: Approaches to Conceptualising Gender.
11: Articulating ICT Use Narratives in Everyday Life.
12: Attitudes Towards ICT in Australian High Schools.
13: Australian IT Enrollment Trends and Model of Contributing Factors.
14: The Beijing World Conference on Women, ICT Policy, and Gender.
15: Biographical Stories of European Women Working in ICT.
16: Boards Need Women with IT.
17: Bridging the Entrepreneurial and Technology Gap for Women.
18: Career Management Concerns for Women in IT.
19: Checking Female Foeticide in the Information Age.
20: Childhood Interest in Computers and Adult Career Choices in IT.
21: Community and Gender in the Virtual Classroom.
22: Comparing Gender Differences in Computer Science and Management Information Systems Majors.
23: A Complex View of Technological Change in the UK.
24: Computer Skills, Technostress, and Gender in Higher Education.
25: Computing in a New Zealand Urban Community.
26: Constructing Gender Bias in Computer Science.
27: Critical Research on Gender and Information Systems.
28: The Cross-Cultural Dimension of Gender and Information Technology.
29: Crossing the Digital Divide in a Women's Community ICT Centre.
30: Cultural Factors and Collective Identity of Women in ICT.
31: A Cultural Studies Approach to Gender and ICT.
33: Design and Women's Expectations of WWW Experience.
34: A Developing Country Perspective on Women's ICT Adoption.
35: Digital Divide, Gender, and the Indian Experience in IT.
36: Directing Equal Pay in the UK ICT Labour Market.
37: Discrimination and Hostility Toward Women and Minorities in the IT Work Force.
38: Diversity in Studying Gender and IT.
39: Earnings of Women with Computer Science or Engineering College Majors.
40: An Economist's Perspective on Women in the IT Workforce1.
41: E-Empowerment through Strengthening Women's Policy Issues via the Internet.
42: Employment Arrangements, Need Profiles, and Gender.
43: Empower Gender Diversity with Agile Software Development.
44: Empowering Homemakers to Become E-Homepreneurs.
45: Engendering Universal Access to ICT in Rural Areas.
46: Enhancing Inclusion in Computer Science Education.
47: Environmental Context and Women in the IT Workforce.
48: Factors Influencing Girls' Choice of Information Technology Careers.
49: Factors that Influence Women and Men to Enroll in IT Majors.
50: A Faculty Role in Women's Participation in Computing.
51: Female Perceptions of the Information Technology Culture.
52: Female Pupils' Perception of Electrical Engineering.
53: Female Retention in Post-Secondary IT Education.
54: Females on Technology Courses in UK Colleges.
55: A Feminist Agenda for Reducing the Gender Digital Divide.
56: Feminist Standpoint Theory.
57: Five Perspectives on Women and Men in the IT Workforce.
58: Fostering Technology Interest Among High School Girls.
59: Funding Women in Science, Engineering, and Technology in Ireland.
60: Gender and Chat Forums.
61: Gender and Computing at University in the UK.
62: Gender and Differences in Online Teaching Styles.
63: Gender and Discourse Styles in CMC Learning Groups.
64: Gender and Diversity in E-Learning1.
65: Gender and Education in Oral Traditions, Culture, and ICTs.
66: Gender and End-User Computing.
67: Gender and E-Service in CEE and the CIS.
68: Gender and ICT Policies and Programmes in an Indian State.
69: Gender and ICTs in Zambia.
70: Gender and Information Technology in Rural Bangladesh.
71: Gender and IT in the Concept of Sustainability.
72: Gender and IT Professional Work Identity.
73: Gender and National IT Policy in Nigeria.
74: Gender and Professionalisation in IT Fields.
75: Gender and Software Engineering.
76: Gender and Telework in Information Technology1.
77: Gender and the Australian IT Industry.
78: Gender and the Culture of Computing in Applied IT Education.
79: Gender and the Household Internet.
80: Gender and the Internet User.
81: Gender and the Use of DSS in the Australian Cotton Industry.
82: Gender Bias in Computer Courses in Australia.
83: Gender Differences in Adolescents' Attitudes about IT Careers.
84: Gender Differences in Adoption and Use of a Healthcare IT Application.
85: Gender Differences in an Austrian IT Manufacturing Plant.
86: Gender Differences in Defining Technology.
87: Gender Differences in Education and Training in the IT Workforce.
88: Gender Differences in Ethics Perceptions in Information Technology.
89: Gender Differences in Information Technology Acceptance.
90: Gender Differences in Internet Usage and Task Preferences.
91: Gender Differences in IT Use in the U.S. and Japan.
92: Gender Differences in Online Courses.
93: Gender Differences in the Navigation of Electronic Worlds.
94: Gender Discrepancies through the College Years.
95: Gender Equalization in Computer-Mediated Communication.
96: Gender ICT and Millennium Development Goals.
97: Gender Identity and Systems Development.
98: Gender Identity, the Culture of Organizations, and Women's IT Careers.
99: Gender in Computer Science.
100: Gender in Distance Education Technology.
101: Gender in Norwegian Computer History.
102: Gender Inclusion in the Information Society.
103: Gender Inequalities for Use and Access of ICTs in Developing Countries.
104: Gender Influences on Ethical Considerations in the IT Environment.
105: Gender Issues in Eastern Europe.
106: Gender Motives for Web Acceptance and Use.
107: Gender Recruitment Issues in the IT Sector.
108: Gender Sensitive Design Practices.
109: Gender, Education, and Video Games.
110: Gender, Gaming, and IT Careers.
111: Gender, IT, and Educational Choice in East and West Europe.
112: Gender, Place, and Information Technology.
113: Gender, Race, Social Class, and Information Technology.
114: Gender-Based Attitudes Toward Technology.
115: Gendered Attrition at the Undergraduate Level.
116: Girls and Computing.
117: Girls, Games, and Intrepid Exploration on the Computer.
118: The Glass Ceiling in IT.
119: Government and Corporate Initiatives for Indian Women in IT.
120: Health Portals and Menu-Driven Identities.
121: A Historical Perspective of Australian Women in Computing.
122: History of Feminist Approaches to Technology Studies.
123: How Gender Dynamics Affect Teleworkers' Performance in Malaysia.
124: ICT and Gender Inequality in the Middle East.
125: ICT Sector Characteristics in Finland.
126: ICT Usage in Sub-Saharan Africa.
127: ICTs for Economic Empowerment in South India.
128: The Impact of Gender and Ethnicity on Participation in IT.
129: Indigenous Women in Scandinavia and a Potential Role for ICT.
130: The Influences and Responses of Women in IT Education.
131: Institutional Characteristics and Gender Choice in IT.
132: The Intersection of Gender, Information Technology, and Art.
133: Introducing Young Females to Information Technology.
134: Issues Raised by the Women in IT (WINIT) Project in England.
135: IT for Emancipation of Women in India.
136: IT Work in European Organisations.
137: IT Workforce Composition and Characteristics.
138: IT Workplace Climate for Opportunity and Inclusion.
139: Making Executive Mentoring Work in IT.
140: Making of a Homogeneous IT Work Environment.
141: Managerial Careers, Gender, and Information Technology Field.
143: Maturity Rather than Gender is Important for Study Success.
144: Mentoring Australian Girls in ICTs.
145: Migration of IT Specialists and Gender.
146: Motivating Women to Computer Science Education.
147: Multi-Disciplinary, Scientific, Gender Research.
148: Native American Women in Computing.
149: Negotiating a Hegemonic Discourse of Computing.
150: Online Life and Gender Dynamics.
151: Online Life and Gender Vagueness and Impersonation.
152: Online Life and Netsex or Cybersex.
153: Online Life and Online Bodies.
154: Outsourcing to the Post-Soviet Region and Gender.
155: Pair Programming and Gender.
156: Parental Support for Female IT Career Interest and Choice.
157: Participation of Female Computer Science Students in Austria.
158: Participation of Women in Information Technology.
159: Personality Characteristics of Established IT Professionals I: Big Five Personality Characteristics.
160: Personality Characteristics of Established IT Professionals II: Occupational Personality Characteristics.
161: A Perspective of Equality and Role for Women in IT.
162: The Pipeline and Beyond.
163: Postcolonial ICT Challenges.
164: Postmodern Feminism.
165: Predicting Women's Interest and Choice of an IT Career.
166: A Psychosocial Framework for IT Education.
167: Pushing and Pulling Women into Technology-Plus Jobs.
168: Questioning Gender through Deconstruction and Doubt.
169: Questioning Gender through Transformative Critical Rooms.
170: Race and Gender in Culturally Situated Design Tools.
171: Race and the IT Workforce.
172: Reasons for Women to Leave the IT Workforce.
173: A Reflexive Analysis of Questions for Women Entering the IT Workforce.
174: Retaining Women in Undergraduate Information Technology Programs.
175: Schema Disjunction Among Computer Science Students.
176: The Shrinking Pipeline in Israeli High Schools.
177: Skills of Women Technologists.
178: The Social Construction of Australian Women in IT.
179: Social Construction of Gender and Sexuality in Online HIV/AIDS Information.
180: The Social Impact of Gender and Games.
181: Strategies of ICT Use for Women's Economic Empowerment1.
182: Student and Faculty Choices that Widen the Experience Gap.
183: Survey Feedback Interventions in IT Workplaces1.
184: Teaching Gender Inclusive Computer Ethics.
185: A Techno-Feminist View on the Open Source Software Development.
186: Theorizing Gender and Information Technology Research.
187: Theorizing Masculinity in Information Systems Research.
188: Third World Feminist Perspectives on Information Technology.
189: UN World Summit on the Information Society.