- With a background in women's and minorities' histories, graduates are poised to work with advocacy groups, human rights organizations, environmental and consumer groups, health care, and youth, elderly, and social services.
- Because their studies emphasized understanding differences and discovering the intersections between racism, sexism, homophobia, classism, and other forms of oppression, women's studies graduates are well suited for entry-level positions in a wide variety of settings, including policy and lobbying organizations, research centers, trade and international associations, and unions.
- Women's studies graduates' knowledge about power relationships and injustice often leads them to choose careers in government and politics, because they are determined to use their skills to change the world, starting in their own communities.
- The interdisciplinary nature of women's studies is an excellent preparation for careers in education and librarianship that require expertise in finding and using information on contemporary social issues.
- The integration of race, class, and gender issues makes women's studies programs especially appropriate as preparation for many graduate degrees.
- Minors feel well prepared to enter the medical professions, where their expanded insight and sensitivity to social concerns prove useful.
- Others have found that their degree is increasingly relevant and at the cutting edge in issues facing the legal profession
credit to: NWSA.org