Saturday, February 16, 2019
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Toni James

Graduate software engineer
Toni James spent 15 years in the snowboard industry before changing careers and skilling up in computer science.

Lucy McDonald

Insights analyst
Lucy McDonald uses her skills in analytics to help people solve business problems.

Tara McIntosh

Google researcher
Tara McIntosh took her PhD in computer science on to a research career in Melbourne and Seattle, and then to Google!

Livia Lam

Innovation solutions manager
Livia Lam brings people together to create smart ideas.

Sara Schaare

Software engineer
Sara Schaare uses software engineering at Google Maps to help you find your way around.

Michael Ascharsobi

Program manager
Michael uses computer science to re-imagine the way we work and help people in need.

Liz Broderick

Business and social change innovator
Liz Broderick hopes her story will help you discover your own passion.

Nathalia Tan

Cloud computing technologist
Nathalia Tan's unique skill set helped her find the perfect job.

James Hooper

Climate change scientist
James Hooper has a passion for adventure and discovery.

Bella Tipping

Entrepreneur and app developer
"I want to change the way kids travel."

Bronwen Zande

Director Soul Solutions
"You can work in any industry around the world, which is something you don’t really get with other jobs."

Michael Quandt

Software developer
“The more you learn, the easier it is to find ways to solve problems.”

Goodnight, sweet bot: NASA’s Opportunity Rover ends its Mars mission

After a 15 year mission to Mars that was expected to last only 90 days, NASA says goodbye to its longest serving Opportunity rover. We take a look back at some of Oppy's greatest achievements.

Australian schools could be doing a way better job of saving energy

A new survey has found Australian schools are failing to aequately track their energy usage and they represent an untapped opportunity for reducing our carbon footprint.

VIDEO: Why we need more entomologists

video
41% of insect species are in decline. Of that, one third are going extinct. These scary new figures show us why we need to have more entomologists.