Williams, W.M., Mahajan, A., Thoemmes, F., Barnett, S.M., Vermeylen, F., Cash, B., & Ceci, S.J. (2017). Does gender of administrator matter? National study explores U.S. university administrators’ attitudes about retaining women professors in STEM. Frontiers in Psychology.

Ceci, S.J., Williams, W.M., & Kahn, S. (Eds.) (2017). Underrepresentation of women in science: International and cross-disciplinary evidence and debate. Frontiers in Psychology (Special Issue).

Williams, W. M (2017). Underrepresentation of women in science: International and cross-disciplinary evidence and debate. Frontiers in Psychology.

Ceci, S.J. & Williams, W.M. (2016, Oct. 17). Rejoinder to Bastian on ‘understanding current causes of women’s underrepresentation in science.’ PubMed: PubPeer.

Ceci, S.J. & Williams, W.M. (2015, Oct. 21). Women preferred for STEM professorships as long as they are equal to or better than male candidates. The Conversation. 

Ceci, S. J., Williams & W.M. (2015, September 10). Op Ed: Passions supplant reason in dialog on women in science. Chronicle of Higher Education.

Ceci, S. J. & Williams, W.M. (2015, July 16). Experiments and real-world audits both show strong preference for hiring women assistant professors. Society for Personality and Social Psychology.

Ceci, S.J. & Williams, W.M. (2015, Fall/Winter). Second Opinions. Pediatrics Nationwide, p. 36. 

Williams, W. M., Barnett, S. M., &  Wethington, E. (2015). What  women in science need to know about work-life balance. In Success Strategies of Women in Science: A Portable Mentor, pp. 391-411. (P. Pritchard, Ed.). New York: Elsevier.

Ceci, S. J. & Williams, W. M. (2015). Why so few women in mathematically-intensive fields? In S. Kosslyn & R. Scott (Eds.) Emerging Trends in the Social and Behavioral Sciences. NY: Wiley & Sons.

Williams, W.M., & Ceci, S.J. (2015). The myth about women in science. CNN Editorial.

Ceci, S. J., & Williams, W.M. (2015). Women have substantial advantage in STEM faculty hiring, except when competing against more accomplished men. Frontiers in Psychology, 20. 

Williams, W.M., & Ceci, S.J. (2015). Describing applicants in gendered language might influence academic science hiring. American Scientist. Published May 7, 2015. 

Ceci, S. J., Williams & W.M. (2015, June 5). Women scientists’ academic hiring advantage is unwelcome news for some, Part 5. Huffington Post Science.

Ceci, S. J., Williams & W.M. (2015, June 1). Women scientists’ academic hiring advantage is unwelcome news for some, Part 4. Huffington Post Science.

Ceci, S. J., Williams & W.M. (2015, May 18). Women scientists’ academic hiring advantage is unwelcome news for some, Part 3. Huffington Post Science.

Ceci, S.J., & Williams, W.M. (2015). Women scientists’ academic-hiring advantage is unwelcome news for some, Part 2. Huffington Post Science, Published May 4, 2015.

Ceci, S.J., & Williams, W.M. (2015). Women scientists’ academic-hiring advantage is unwelcome news for some, Part 1. Huffington Post Science, Published May 1, 2015.

Williams, W. M. & Ceci, S. J. (2015; April 13). Twenty-condition randomized national experiments at 371 universities reveal tenure-track hiring preferences among STEM faculty. (Technical Supplement describing multi-phase national experimental study). Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, 112, no. 17. 

Williams, W. M., & Ceci, S. J. (2015; April 13). National Hiring Experiments Reveal 2-to-1 Faculty Preference for Women on STEM Tenure Track. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, 112, no. 17, 5360–5365. DOI:10.1073/pnas.1418878112 (Ranked 14th-highest-impact science article in the world for 2015; Ranked #2 of 1,011 articles of similar age in PNAS; Ranked #178th highest impact of 4,662,000 total articles in scholarly database: Top 0.004% of all scholarly articles; downloaded 192,000 times as of November, 2017)

Ceci, S. J., Ginther, D., Kahn, S., & Williams, W. M. (2015). Women in science: the path to progress. Scientific American Mind, 26.

Williams, W. M., & Ceci, S. J. (2014, November 2). Academic science isn’t sexist. The Sunday New York Times, “Gray Matter” Editorial.

DeFraine, W.C., Williams, W.M., & Ceci, S.J. (2014). Attracting STEM talent: Do STEM students prefer traditional or work/life-interaction labs? PLoS ONE 9(2):e89801. doi:10.1371/journal.pone.0089801 PMID: 24587044.

Ceci, S. J., Ginther, D., Khan, S., & Williams, W. M. (2014). Women in science: A changing landscape. Psychological Science in the Public Interest (whole-issue, book-length article).DOI:10.1177/1529100614541236.

Williams, W. M., Barnett, S. M., & Sumner, R. A. (2013). Where are all the women in academic science, technology, engineering, and mathematics fields? In Handbook of Research on Promoting Women’s Careers, Eds., pp. 326-338. London: Edward Elgar.

Williams, W. M. (2012, Fall). Cornell Institute for Women in Science. Human Ecology Alumni Magazine.

Williams, W. M. & Ceci, S. J. (2012). Scientists and motherhood. American Scientist,  June, 2012. 
  
Valla, J. M., & Williams, W. M. (2012). Increasing achievement and higher-education representation of under-represented groups in science, technology, Engineering, and mathematics fields: A review of current K-12 intervention programs. Journal of Women and Minorities in Science and Engineering 18(1), 21–53. PMID: 22942637.

Williams, W. M., & Ceci, S. J. (2012). When scientists choose motherhood. American Scientist, 100 (2), 138-145. (Feature article) PMID: 24596430.

Ceci, S. J., Williams, W.M., Sumner, R. A, & DeFraine, W. C. (2011). Do subtle cues about belongingness constrain women’s career choices? Psychological Inquiry, 22, 255-258. PMID: 23136463.

Ceci, S.J. & Williams, W.M. (2011). Culture and history important in understanding the low numbers of women in science. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, 108, doi:10.1073/pnas.1103900108.

Valla, J. & Ceci, S. J. (2011). Can sex differences in science be tied to the long reach of prenatal hormones? Brain organization theory, digit ratio (2D/4D), and sex differences in preferences and cognition. Perspectives in Psychological Science, 6, 134-146.

Ceci, S. J. & Williams, W. M. (2011). Understanding current causes of women's underrepresentation in science. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences,108: 3157-3162 (issue 8); (featured as first article profile in "This Week in PNAS"). PMID: 21300892.

Whitecraft, M. A. & Williams, W. M. (2011). Why are there so few women computer scientists?  In: Making Software: What Really Works, and Why We Believe It

Ceci, S. J. & Williams, W.M. (2010). Sex Differences in Math-Intensive Fields. Current Directions in Psychological Science, 19(5), 275-279. (“Most downloaded article” of October 2010 on Association for Psychological Science website) PMID: 21152367. 

Ceci, S. J., Williams, W. M., & Barnett, S. M. (2010). Sex differences in Mathematical and spatial ability. In B. H. Kerr (Ed.), Encyclopedia of Giftedness, Creativity, and Talent. Volume 1, 454-456. New York: Sage.

Ceci, S. J., & Williams, W. M. (2010).  The Mathematics of Sex: How biology and society conspire to limit talented women and girls.  New York: Oxford University Press. (Reviewed in Science: Miller, R. T. (2009). Women in science: Preferences and penalties differ, Vol. 326 [20 November 2009], 1063-4.) 

Ceci, S. J., Williams, W. M., & Barnett, S. M. (2009, March). Women’s underrepresentation in science: Sociocultural and biological considerations. Psychological Bulletin, 135 (2): 218-261. PMID: 1925407.

Ceci, S. J., & Williams, W.M. (2007). Implications of sex differences in administration and higher education. Inside Higher Education (website). S. Jaschik, editor; January, 2007.

Ceci, S. J., & Williams, W. M. (2007). Are we moving closer and closer apart? Resolving conflicting views on women in science.  In: Why aren’t more women in science?  Top researchers debate the evidence, (S. J. Ceci & W. M. Williams, Eds.). Washington, D.C.: American Psychological Association Books.

Williams, W. M., & Ceci, S. J. (2007). Striving for perspective in the debate on women in science. In: Why aren’t more women in science? Top researchers debate the evidence. (S. J. Ceci & W. M. Williams, Eds.). Washington, D.C.: American Psychological Association Books.

Ceci, S. J., & Williams, W. M. (Eds.) (2007). Why aren’t more women in science? Top researchers debate the evidence. Washington, D.C.: American Psychological Association Books. (Winner: 2007 Independent Publisher Book Award--Bronze Award, 65 national categories, 2,690 books submitted for 2007 awards; Reviewed in Science, 13 July 2007: Vol. 317. no. 5835, pp. 199-200: “Women in Science: Can Evidence Inform the Debate?” by Marcia C. Linn; Reviewed in Science News, March 24, 2007, Vol. 171, page 191; Reviewed in Scientific American Mind:  Branan, N. (2007), “A Lab of Her Own, review of Why Aren’t More Women in Science?”, p. 81, vol. 18, number 1, Feb.-Mar. 2007; Reviewed in five additional journals/periodicals.) 

Williams, W. M. (2002). Missed opportunities: Why do female Ph.D.s limit their job options? Cornell Alumni Magazine, 104 (4), January-February, 2002.

Williams, W. M. (2001). Women in academe and the men who derail them: How ineffective mentorship derails women’s academic careers. Chronicle of Higher Education, Invited Back-Cover Editorial, July 20, 2001.  (Reprinted in the Newsletter of the American Astronomical Society's Committee on the Status of Women in Astronomy--AAS/CSWA, January 2002; Rewritten by the author for Cornell Alumni Magazine, 104 (4), January-February 2002, title: “Missed Opportunities: Why do Female Ph.D.s Limit their Job Options?”; original piece in Chronicle of Higher Education generated over 50 letters to the editor.)