I'm guessing with "computer system analyst" they include data-entry employees, as pretty much all of them were women.
I'd suggest you actually check what that includes rather than just make something up to fit your preferred theory. I'm not doing your homework for you one this one.
The problem with sexism in our society is now men are a lot more often victims of sexism than women.
A lot more often the victims than they used to be sure. But more often than women is stretching it. We're still doing better than women despite all the advantages they supposedly have. I'll give you that where before sexism just affected women, it now also frequently affects men, and I agree that's anything but useful progress.
So I wonder if it's not men who are rushing in this field as it's one of the last place which is not entirely feminized, rather than women fleeing it.
That's pretty much just speculation; with nothing to back it except maybe wish fulfillment. And even if its true, it simply underscores that a proper balance hasn't been struck yet... both elsewhere, and in tech. It certainly doesn't justify keeping tech the way it is.
In 1980 there were as much men than women in universities. Now, after countless reforms to make schools and universities more appealing to girls, there's 50% more women than men. But this is ignored. Men's need are ignored, only women matter.
Yep, its a genuine problem. But its not the only problem. And its sort of inevitable.
Imagine a world where there was only mens clothing.and women had to wear it despite the poor fit. Then one day we realized that was wrong, and we started adding women's clothing. Suddenly there's clothing that's comfortable for women all over the shelves and its a poor fit for you. And when you go shopping there's less clothing available to you, because some of the shelf space that used to be for men is now not. (There's only finite shelf space after all... ) So you moan about how nobody cares about you, and every week there's less selection for you. Things have gotten worse for you. Its not your imagination. Every gain they make is at your expense. This "change" is an inevitable part of becoming equals.
But your counting down from 100% shelf space. Your fear is that we've traded places, that women are now on top, and men are the disadvantaged bottom; and that nobodies noticed yet.
But that's not the case, you've just lost 35% of your shelf space.
That's sort of where the world is right now, we're changing to accommodate them, and the mechanisms in use are blunt ugly; often ineffective, and grossly unfair. (And I agree we're doing it WRONG.) But at the end of the day, by practically all measures, we're still on top. Comfortably. We haven't traded places.
I DONT support these stupid feminist programs that are crude, ineffective, and unfair. But at the same time I do recognize that changes are necessary.
But you have to realize that we can't have a "culture" which satisfies both sexes.
I have to realize something you just made up on the spot and declared is a universal truth?
There's no question that men and women are different, but to suggest that a workplace culture can't exist that supports both is simply unfounded. Especially systematically across an entire industry. All tech jobs everywhere must cater to your so-called masculine needs. Give me a break. Plenty of other jobs manage to meet the needs of their male and female employees just fine. Men aren't fleeing like rats from a sinking ship from other more gender diverse industries.
Do we just ignore men's needs because, let's be honest, they are not socially as important as women?
Its pretty clear I don't believe that. And I've said a number of times that I think the current approaches to leveling the field are broken, wrong-headed, and often counter productive.
But 20 minutes ago you argued that women are perfectly welcome in tech, and the whole thing could be explained by how much more boys like computers. I gather you are backing away from that now a little.. since now you say its the "last totally masculine anti-feminine structured job culture"