I'd like to see
editorial cartoons
about ...



No need to add
editorial cartoons
to your keywords!

Advanced Search
Know the
image number?


Find editorial cartoons
for:

Books
Magazines
Newsletters
Presentations
Websites



Find Editorial Cartoons by: Cartoonist I
Advanced Search I Keyword(s)


Jen Sorensen's Editorial Cartoons

Cartoons about science studies.

These are available for you to license for books, magazines, newsletters, presentations and websites.
Roll-over each thumbnail and click on the image that appears to see links for licensing.
Questions? Please let us know.

View results from all properties Refine Search View Related Subjects

Result page:     (2 images)


1. Jen Sorensen  Jen Sorensen's Editorial Cartoons 2017-10-23 science study 
Cartoonist(s): Jen Sorensen
Comic/Cartoon: Jen Sorensen's Editorial Cartoons
Viewable Date: 2017-10-23 Pub. Date: 2017-10-23
Image Number: 164197
Caption: "Politicized" The record-breaking storms and California wildfires seem consistent with climate change predictions. Nattering Noggins. You! Stop politicizing the weather! If I mention science, that's politicizing? You're politicizing our conversation with questions like that. What if I say we can understand the world by studying observable reality? Obvious politicizing. So ... you're politicizing the word "politicizing." Stop politicizing my use of the word "politicizing" to describe your politicizing!
     
2. Jen Sorensen  Jen Sorensen's Editorial Cartoons 2012-10-02 science study 
Cartoonist(s): Jen Sorensen
Comic/Cartoon: Jen Sorensen's Editorial Cartoons
Viewable Date: 2012-10-02 Pub. Date: 2012-10-02
Image Number: 88207
Caption: True: When asked to review job applications identical in every way except for names, both male and female scientists preferred the male candidate.* Seems qualified! Joe Blow. Eh. Joanne Blow. Enter the … Universal Laws of Ladies in Science. 1. The Ledbetter Principle. y = (xx)squared. A woman must square her work effort to be seen as equal to a man with the same abilities. 2. Newton's Law of Perpetual Discrimination - The forces of inequality tend to stay in motion unless acted upon. Women's share of computer science degrees. 1985, 37%, 2008, 14%. 3. Actions may trigger equal and opposite reactions. Look, ladies just suck at science! Even ladies know that! *New study by Yale University researchers.
     
Result page:     (2 images)