Medical science is a broad term that encompasses all of the science, technology, engineering, and mathematics (STEM) that is used to make medicine.
While some fields may not fall under this umbrella, the science and technology that underpins them all is critical to our health, well-being, and the way we live.
We’ll take a look at some of the top fields in the medical science world and then offer our predictions for how those fields will be affected by the election of Donald Trump.
The Top Medical Science Fields That Might be Affected by the Election of Donald J. TrumpThe list below is in no particular order, but each one of them is a bit of a crossroads for women scientists.
It may be important to note that the positions in this list are mostly from the past.
That is, we have not yet determined whether the field in question will be at the forefront of a new, gender-neutral technology.
But we will update this article as we learn more.
Health Care and Health SecurityThe United States is a large and diverse society, and women make up a disproportionate number of the workforce.
That makes it easy for people of color and low-income women to get the same basic healthcare benefits, but they also face barriers in accessing it.
That has led to a large number of high-profile healthcare-related protests and strikes over the past year, including those against the Dakota Access Pipeline and the health care system in Philadelphia.
As a result, women scientists face a greater number of barriers than men in medical science and tech.
This is a problem that has been exacerbated by the Trump administration’s healthcare push, which seeks to increase the number of women in positions of leadership in the healthcare sector.
As we mentioned above, there is a huge gap between the numbers of women and men in leadership positions in the U.S. health care industry.
As the Trump White House pushes to increase women’s representation in positions like chief executives and commissioners, we are likely to see a greater proportion of women at the top of those roles.
Women scientists may face the same obstacles in accessing the same healthcare as men in these roles, but we do not yet know whether the same will be the case.
EducationThe Trump administration has tried to make college more accessible to more people, and while this is certainly an important part of this strategy, it is also part of a larger effort to decrease the number and disparities in educational achievement for women.
According to the 2016 American Community Survey, only 29 percent of women held a college degree compared to 62 percent of men.
This may seem like a big gap, but it is actually a tiny fraction of what the US has to offer.
Women in STEM fields are also disproportionately underrepresented in STEM professions like STEM education and computer science.
A recent report by the White House Council of Advisors on Women and Girls found that, in the STEM field of engineering, only 5 percent of the STEM professionals are women.
As such, the STEM fields may be particularly susceptible to the challenges of this election.
The Science and Technology Facilities Council (STFC), a coalition of research organizations, also recently released a report finding that women have fewer jobs than men for all STEM fields.
STEM fields that have the most diversity of gender, racial, and ethnic groups also tend to have the highest percentage of women who hold doctoral degrees.
So it is likely that women in STEM will be underrepresented, even if they hold a PhD. There is also the issue of the Whitehouse.gov website, which, in an effort to promote women’s careers, has been focusing more on hiring for STEM jobs than for non-STEM jobs.
However, while this effort has been successful in promoting women to STEM jobs, it has not been enough to fill all of these positions, leaving the STEM-focused STEM fields vulnerable to underrepresentation.
Health InsuranceThe 2016 Health Insurance Cost-Effectiveness Project (HICEP) was created by the National Institutes of Health and the Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services (CMS) to measure how cost-effectiveness of healthcare products and services can be determined.
For the 2016 HICEP, the researchers measured the effectiveness of insurance policies in lowering the cost of coverage to the insureds by using an algorithm that analyzes a wide range of medical claims.
The HICMP is a good place to start, but the authors of this recent report argue that the results may not be as predictive of the outcomes of the next presidential election as they seem.
“The data do not support the assumption that the cost-benefit ratio of insurance-based benefits will be greater than that of non-insurance-based benefit-based policies,” the authors write.
“There is no evidence that non-coverage of the medical expenses associated with medical care will have a larger effect on healthcare costs than coverage of these expenses.”
This is not to say that health insurance will not have a negative impact on women’s healthcare