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  • Teachers are pushing tech and science gender biases
  • Teachers are pushing tech and science gender biases
    Kode with Klossy (2016) ©

Teachers are pushing tech and science gender biases

In the interest of scientific advancement, it’s unwise to halve the potential pool of talent. But girls in the UK are still being directed away from STEM subjects by teachers, prompting a reevaluation of the science and tech scene’s approach to gender stereotypes, both inside the classroom and beyond.



  • Article image Are technology brands sexist?

    Technology for women has transcended the early years of 'shrinking and pinking' – and just as well, given that women are, in many ways, more prevalent tech consumers than men. But with just 41% actively agreeing that technology caters to their needs, how is tech evolving to appeal to both genders?

  • Article image Kode with Klossy: debugging the gender gap

    Gen Zers may be tech savvy, yet despite their online competence just one in ten US schools teach them how their tech works. Kode with Klossy, set up by model Karlie Kloss, is a summer camp aimed at teaching young girls how to code, challenging the notion that STEM subjects are only for men.

  • Article image Jewelbots: girls get coding with a techy friendship bracelet

    There is a big gender imbalance in the tech industry; women make up just 26% of the computing workforce. Jewelbots wants to change this dynamic with programmable bracelets that make coding accessible for Gen Z girls. Can smart jewellery get girls interested in science and technology?

  • Google is encouraging more girls to code Google is encouraging more girls to code

    With only 18% of computer science degrees earnt by women, Google has announced an initiative to encourage more girls to code. Made With Code is being funded with $50 million over the next few years to encourage high school girls to get involved in coding and programming.