Wikipedia:WikiProject Women in Red/Social science

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Women in RedRedlist
Welcome to WikiProject Women in Red (WiR). Our objective is to turn redlinks into blue ones. Our scope is women's biographies, women's works, and women's issues, broadly construed.

This is a list with redlinks; we call it a Redlist but others might refer to it as a Work List or a Task List. It may be:

  • curated/crowd-sourced (If the list is crowd-sourced, it's likely to be incomplete and under-developed, so you can help by adding to it. If you know of a missing article(s) which belongs on this page, please add to the sections below or start a new section if none of the existing sections is a good fit (it doesn't matter if your redlink is the only one in a section). )
  • include the contents of a dictionary
  • include the contents of a webpage

This list is intended to serve as a basis for creating new articles in an important but somewhat neglected sector on the English Wikipedia. Of course, all new articles must satisfy Wikipedia's notability criteria, so keep in mind that redlinks on this list may or may not qualify. Note: some of the items listed here may have articles in other language Wikipedias, but many have not yet been covered in any Wikipedia; translation assistance is welcome. Feel free to remove any links that turn blue.

See also: Women in Red's redlist index

  • This is a list under development of missing articles on women who are (or have been) notable for their contribution to social science in academics, business, economics, politics, research, government or the social sector.





  • Susan Baker - first female social scientist to be awarded Royal Appointment as King Carl XVI Gustaf Professor of Environmental Science, Sweden



  • Susan P. Baker, researcher on injury prevention; Maryland Women's Hall of Fame inductee (2006); biography
  • Judith Blake (sociologist) (1926–1993) - sociologist of the family; first holder of an endowed chair at UCLA, Guggenheim fellow and fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences; NY Times obituary LA Times obituary
  • Healani Chang, native Hawaiian, clinical behavioral scientist, [7], [8]
  • Susan L. Cutter (born 1950) - developed the "hazards of place" approach on social vulnerability
  • Maria Guajardo, (b.1959), executive director of Latin American Research and Service Agency, Colorado Women's Hall of Fame
  • Amy Hewes (1877–1970), sociologist and economist [9][10][11]
  • Rosalie Maggio, linguist, language expert, author of 24 books, interview, [12]
  • Ann Markusen, regional economist [13]
  • Gladys Palmer (1895-1967), "a pioneer in labor economics research" [14][15][16]
  • Cathy Schoen, social science, long list of working to solve issues relating to poverty and health economics
  • Sara Seims (b 1948), population science, [17]
  • Rosemary A. Stevens, historian and sociologist of medicine; [18] American Women Historians, 1700s-1990s: A Biographical Dictionary
  • Judith L. Warren, social sciences, lifespan health and wellness [19]
  • your redlinks here


Talkpage templates

  • If the woman was born before 1950 use: {{WikiProject Women's history}}
  • If the woman was born after 1950 use: {{WikiProject Women}}
  • Add to Biography with:{{WikiProject Biography|class=|s&a-priority=|living=|s&a-work-group=yes}}
  • Add to WikiProject Women scientists:{{WikiProject Women scientists}}


External links

  • Media related to Female scientists at Wikimedia Commons
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