Where are the technical articles written by women? There are plenty of contributions complaining about oppression, while attacking men and claiming absurd stereotypes. Where are the technical contributions?
Let's pull our collective heads out of our asses, admit that we're not identical and learn to respect each others' differences, the fact that those differences are based averages and that exceptions occur both ways.
Not to mention that we're on the fucking internet. There is no gender, race, colour or creed here. Everybody pick a neutral username and, hey, presto! Problem solved.
I'm a woman. Or am I... Ooooh! Who gives a shit.
The problem with "we should focus on women's technical achievements!" is that it rapidly becomes "but we shouldn't focus on women's technical achievements because they are women! We should focus on technical achievements!" which even more quickly magically morphs into "We should focus on men's technical achievements!" Wired represented Grace Hopper with a picture of a dude in glasses last week. The NYT thinks men invented the internet. How many men even know that Liskov of the Liskov substitution principle is a woman? Or that Alan Turing is gay?
As long as we don't address benevolent sexism and erasure, the best intentions for meritocracy will continue to fail.
The internet still seems rather men oriented I know if I don't know the gender of a person and can't make a guess by their username I default to using male pronouns and most other men seem to do this as well. (I wonder if the women of the internet do this or if they default to she or something else entirely.)
This is not a property of the Internet; it is a property of the English language.
The irony of this is awesome because I see it every week in the comments for these posts on Hacker News.
A selection of some of the major early contributions in chronological order;
first programmer - Ada Lovelace
foundational paper for computerized algebra - Grete Hermann
original programmers of the ENIAC - Betty Jennings, Betty Snyder, Fran Bilas, Kay McNulty, Marlyn Wescoff, and Ruth Lichterman
first compiler written - Grace Hopper
first person to use a computer in a private home & first developer of an operating system (LAP) for the first minicomputer - Mary Allen Wilkes
And all of this was done before Mary Keller became the first American woman to earn a PhD in Computer Science, in 1965, and it wasn't until 1989 that IBM had their first female fellow, Frances E. Allen.
If you are claiming to be finding it hard to find technical contributions to computer science by women and that you see no evidence of discrimination, it means you are being willfully blind, at best.
Hal Abelson – intersection of computing and teaching
Serge Abiteboul – database theory
Samson Abramsky – game semantics
Leonard Adleman – RSA, DNA computing
Manindra Agrawal – polynomial-time primality testing
Luis von Ahn – human-based computation
Alfred Aho – compilers book, the 'a' in AWK
Amos Nuwasiima – PHP Programming book
Frances E. Allen – compiler optimization
Alexander Scaranti – Image Processing, Image Retrieval
Gene Amdahl – supercomputer developer, founder of Amdahl Corporation
A. Annerl – multidimensional processing, computational complexity theory
Andrew Appel – compilers text books
Bruce Arden - programming language compilers (GAT, MAD), virtual memory architecture, MTS
Sanjeev Arora – PCP theorem (Hahaha. Right, I want to see who came up with Ketamine theorem.)
A. E. Hugo - parallel computing on heterogeneous multicore architectures
John Vincent Atanasoff – computer pioneer
Ali Aydar - computer scientist and CEO of Sporcle
Leonard Ayunar - Computer Programming Enthusiast, 1997 - At Present Software Developer
That's just surnames beginning with A. - http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/List_of_computer_scientists
If you haven't already, shame on you; You should check him & Jerald Jay Sussman's EPIC 1986 SICP course for (I think) HP employees (SICP: Structure and Interpretations of Computer Programs). videos are available here: http://groups.csail.mit.edu/mac/classes/6.001/abelson-sussma...
[EDIT]: I notices that you've apparently listed male computer scientists (it's 5:23am here). But I won't remove my comment as the SICP link might be useful for others.
 reading over, I could have been a lot more clear. I should have said "which group" rather than "who"