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The Everest Project (2016)

Ascend Foundation Research (2016)

Contrary to popular belief, women take risk—often significant risk on behalf of their organizations.

New York Metro Area Corporate Census (2009)

Ascend Foundation Research (2009)

This joint analysis by Ascend and the Asia Society surveys the largest Fortune‐1000 corporations with headquarters located in the New York City tri‐state (NY/NJ/CT) metropolitan area to assess Asian American success in reaching the highest corporate executive levels.

The failure of Asian Success (2014)

Ascend Foundation Research (2014)

The Failure of Asian Success – Five Years Later, written in 2014, dissects the reasons why the number of Asian American executives in the Bay Area Fortune 500 companies continues to lag their growing presence in the professional workforce and overall population.

Lost in Aggregation (2016)

Ascend Foundation Research (2016)

Lost In Aggregation: The Asian Reflection in the Glass Ceiling report takes a closer analysis of U.S. Equal Employment Opportunity Commission (EEOC) workplace data sets disaggregated by race and gender and finds that professional Asian American men and women are the least likely to become executives in private industry

Hidden In Plain Sight (2015)

Ascend Foundation Research (2015)

Hidden in Plain Sight: Asian American Leaders in Silicon Valley analyzes the leadership pipeline using the 2013 employment data filed with the U.S. Equal Employment Opportunity Commission (EEOC) by five major Silicon Valley-based companies.

Asian American Adolescents’ First Sexual Intercourse (2006)

Perspectives on Sexual and Reproductive Health (2006)

This article finds like all adolescents, Asian Americans are at high risk for the consequences of sexual activity; for this fast-growing population, there is a crucial need for preventive programs that are culturally sensitive, inclusive of family and gender-specific.

Sociocultural Influences on Eating Attitudes and Behaviors (1995)

International Journal of Eating Disorders (1995)

The findings suggest that there exist important racial differences on various aspects of eating, dieting, and body image in college women; contrary to hypothesis, the degree of acculturation and assimilation within the African-American and Asian-American groups was unrelated to variability in these domains.