Although women have made important entries in science and the life science industry over the past years, both fields still face large gender differences when it comes to the career advances of men and women. For example, according to a recent survey by the magazine Life Science Sweden, there are considerably fewer women on the board of directors of life sciences companies listed on the stock exchange. Looking at 77 companies of which 67 were listed on the Swedish stock exchange and ten were affiliates to global enterprises42 percent had no female representative on the board. Counting the board members, a total 14 percent of them were women. Also, of the 77 companies, there were only seven female CEOs. When it comes to the field of research and science there appears to be some differences between men and women in career development.
Hen Swedish: [ˈhɛnː] listen is a gender-neutral personal pronoun in Swedish intended as an alternative to the gender-specific hon "she" and han "he". It can be used when the gender of a person is not known or when it is not desirable to specify them as either a "she" or "he". The word was first proposed inand again inwith reference to the Finnish häna personal pronoun that is gender-neutral, since Finnish does not have grammatical genders. However, it did not receive widespread recognition until aroundwhen it began to be used in some books, magazines and newspapers, and provoked media debates and controversy over feminismgender neutralityand parenting. In July it was announced that hen would be included in Svenska Akademiens ordlistathe official glossary of the Swedish Academy.
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