Not everyone lives in Malaysia. You can't just point at one place where a problem appears solved and then claim that it's solved everywhere. That's a fallacy.
Quotes from your own link:
The dwindling number of women pursuing a degree in CS is a growing frustration for many countries around the globe, but in Malaysia female CS/IT students outnumber the males.
Our study attempts to determine if there is indeed a difference in the way Malaysian males and females perceive CS. Our hypothesis is that CS/IT is not viewed as a masculine field by young Malaysians; a key reason why this nation does not encounter the problem of too few young females interested in pursuing a degree in CS or IT. Previous studies have identified the following as the reasons why CS is not attractive to young females:
• Traditional socialization and traditional roles of the sexes ;
• Classification of CS as a science ;
• Computer games and educational software are designed predominantly with boys in mind ; thus, boys become more familiar with computers and gain better computer skills than girls, which is an advantage when they attend college;
• Gender discrimination and low self-esteem ; and
• Lack of mentoring and role models 
While the lack of female role models or mentors in the field has been cited as a demotivating factor for female students in the U.S. and Europe, this is not a problem for Malaysian females... We conclude that young Malaysians have a different perception of CS/IT compared to the Western world. Young women perceive CS as a technical and difficult subject because that view has been ingrained in them since childhood. If steps are taken to remedy this, it is possible to overcome the shortage of women in CS and IT programs that ultimately lead to the shortage of women pursuing a career in this field.
This seems to match what a lot of people in this thread have been saying. Bringing this up does make the additional point that culture matters when we're discussing this - and it also suggests that the forces keeping women out of the industry are cultural - CS/IT is seen as a "masculine" field - and not innate characteristics, which means this should be a solvable problem.
You know how we make a field not seem masculine (or feminine)? Ensuring that women have role models and at least some visible representation.
I'm not saying it solved everywhere. I'm saying that it CAN BE DONE.