It became an automatic gained of experience for women, since they received the right to vote in 1920, to expand their education, careers and to touch every facet of their lives and in every issues they encounter.
Today, women extend their rights through various movements that would encourage their gender to fight for what they believe in and speak about it, and you will discover more here about it.
This particular movement is about climate change, where carbon dioxide levels have been increasing that lead to global warming, and so, let us present some women scientists who have their views about it.
Presenting first Sharan Burron, the head of the International Trade Union Confederation, and she is considered as a big influencer in the trade union movement in Australia. Considered as the largest trade union, it has 325 affiliated trade organizations, representing 176 million workers in 160 countries. In Burrows movement, it offers an insight on how critical is environmental sustainability for the workers all over the globe.
Next is Barbara Buchner who is leading the work for Climate Policy Initiative in the financial aspect of the work for global climate. With the role her organization is playing, the world has come to realize the effects of climate change, and since climate science demands a lot of money, investors are encouraged to make their business sustainable by investing in climate, energy and land use.
Another extraordinary woman of today is Heidi Cullen, the Chief Climatologist for Climate Central in a US-based organization, and they report and analyze climate science. With her work also as the first on-air climate expert, she forecasts and reports about climate change and how the earth is affected with it.
Another leader in gender involvement in our modern climate change is an aeronautical engineer who is working mainly in the United Nations is Winnie Byanyima.
The next on our list among these famous women is Christiana Figueres, another leading UN figure in climate change and gender, and she is the head of the United Nations Framework Convention on Climate Change, and she is the person you will see talking about climate change on a myriad of press appearances.
Our next educator is Judith Curry, the Chair of the School of Earth and Atmospheric Science in Georgia Institute of Technology, and her works are about hurricanes, remote sensing, polar climates, air-sea interactions, and the use of unmanned aerial vehicles in atmospheric research. Among those who are not heard in the community science, she fights for their voices by becoming a well-known blogger.