Posted April 29, 2018 10:20:31University of Washington College of Arts and Sciences professor Jennifer Schmitt’s dissertation was retracted by her publisher, Academic Press, after it was found to contain several errors, the university said Wednesday.

Schmitt’s book, “Beyond Gender: Women in Science, Technology, Engineering, and Mathematics,” was published by Academic Press in March, two months after she was awarded her doctorate.

The book was not peer reviewed and received criticism for being “misleading,” the university wrote in a statement.

Schmidt has written about science and technology and gender issues.

The University of Wisconsin-Madison has awarded her a doctorate in gender studies and applied sciences.

Schitt’s book includes an article from her dissertation, titled “Women and Science,” that claims to demonstrate how women have “been the subjects of much less scientific research than men.”

It argues that women “are less likely than men to be promoted, awarded tenure, and publish in high-profile journals.”

“As with so many other areas of academic life, there are many areas in which the science is already skewed toward men, which is why gender biases in science can make it difficult for women to achieve the same level of success in their fields as men,” the statement said.

Schmit’s dissertation, which was published in the Journal of Feminist Economics and Policy, was widely criticized.

The Washington Post reported that a professor who read it found it to be “a blatant and deeply flawed attempt to make science more inclusive.”

“The article’s failure to acknowledge, or even acknowledge, the serious challenges of gender equality in science, and the inherent biases and inequities that persist within science, is especially problematic in light of recent scientific findings that the gender wage gap has widened,” the Post wrote.

In the same article, Schmitt said she was disappointed that her book was published without “preparatory analysis” by academic institutions.

The book also included a discussion of the issue of female athletes in sport.

In the discussion, a professor described a “fantastic opportunity for an athlete to make a mark.”

“It was just too late,” Schmitt told the newspaper.

“I thought we were getting to the end of it, and it didn’t seem to me like we were going to have any of it.”

The university said it will issue a statement about the controversy when it is released.

Schipp also has previously criticized other research that “has been published without peer review” and is “not the result of rigorous, objective analysis,” the Washington Post wrote in March.