60 brand new Superstars of STEM have been announced for 2019. Science & Technology Australia’s Superstars program will have some of Australia’s best scientists, technologists and educators inspiring women and girls into STEM careers in an effort to close the gender gap.
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Computer science and Māori culture? You can have both when you study in New Zealand at the University of Waikato!
18% of Australians with a disability live in poverty… but assistive technology clocks in at thousands of dollars per device. UNSW Bragg Writing Prize winner Preethika Mathan diagnoses the problem with disability tech in her investigative essay.
At the University of Canterbury, women from all areas of STEM get support, mentoring – and free coffee!
UTS engineering is shaping the next generation of great data engineers and IT professionals, with extra support for young female engineers through the WiEIT program.
Aboriginal Australians face unique challenges with technology and culture. These four apps were created for closing the gap between education and technology, or preserve the rich cultural history that has largely been lost due to invasion.
Over 200 girls gathered together to hear from Murdoch University’s WISE Women in STEM. The outreach program saw multiple STEM women from around Australia share their personal and professional stories on how STEM skills benefit careers, and why dropping maths is a bad idea.
Internship and Aboriginal education program, CareerTrackers has an 89% success rate for their students graduating university. See how CareerTrackers provides the industry experience and extensive support network to give you a kickstart to your career.
More than half of Aussie girls aged 12-14 want to study STEM, but our enrolments are lower than any other Asia Pacific country. The future is female in STEM… with a little encouragement and a lot of support from parents, teachers and schools to turn these girls in STEM to women in STEM fields.
Women in science and engineering are often hard to find. Murdoch University’s WISE Campaign Women in STEM day saw prominent women in science encouraging girls in STEM to become future female scientists and female engineers. Year 9 student Kamilla Pal reports on her experience with the WISE Campaign Women in STEM.
The March for Science 2018 is running its second annual science march. Last year, 10,000 people joined the protest across Australia – 25% of them weren’t even employed in science! Whether you’re a science advocate or rookie, have your voice heard this weekend and join the march!
Job-ready robots are here to steal our jobs, armed with endless energy and a flawless work ethic – but what if we told you it might not be a bad thing? Here’s five reasons why job automation is nothing to fear!