Evanston Demographic Profile. Evanston QuickFacts Census. Cook County QuickFacts Census. Illinois QuickFacts Census. According to the U. Census , the population of Evanston is 74,
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AP — The smaller, lighter vehicles that women more often drive, and the types of crashes they get into, may explain why they are much more likely to suffer a serious injury in a collision than men, a new study published Thursday found. Researchers from the Insurance Institute for Highway Safety, a research group supported by auto insurers, looked into whether there was some sort of gender bias in the research into vehicle crashes or whether body type had anything to do with the injuries. They analyzed injuries of men and women in police-reported tow-away front and side crashes from to Among the findings were that in front crashes, women were three times as likely to experience a broken bone, concussion or other moderate injury, and twice as likely to suffer a serious one like a collapsed lung or traumatic brain injury. Men and women crashed in minivans and SUVs in about equal proportions, the researchers found. Men are also more likely to be driving the striking vehicle in two-vehicle front-to-rear and front-to-side crashes, according to the researchers.
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Diversity can be somewhat of a buzzword among both students and college admissions officers alike. For the purposes of producing diversity scores, College Factual defines diversity as the most plurality. Schools that rank high in diversity metrics are those with the greatest variety in ethnicity, gender, age, and geographic location of origin. We combine elements of racial, geographic, gender and age diversity to come up with a total diversity grade for every school.
Careers in science, technology, engineering, and mathematics STEM are one of the fastest-growing areas of work in the United States, yet racial and gender disparities remain in STEM occupations. A recent study from University of Illinois researchers examining reasons for such disparities shows the overall racial climate on a college campus -- informed by experiences of racial microaggressions -- is a contributing factor in the lack of representation of students of color in STEM education programs. In other words, the study found when students of color in STEM majors felt excluded, invisible, or isolated on their college campus because of their race, sometimes combined with discouraging experiences in academic settings, they were less likely to continue in STEM. For the study, Collins and colleagues from disciplines including sociology and African American studies analyzed the experiences of students of color in STEM majors who reported experiencing racial microaggressions across three levels: on campus characterized by students' general feelings about being a student of color on their university campus ; in academic settings e.