At Intel, we strongly believe that in order to shape the future of technology, we must be representative of that future. By working hard towards achieving a diverse set of perspectives, backgrounds, and beliefs, we can strive to solve the world’s toughest problems and unlock a new era of innovation.
We're devoted to building an inclusive environment that allows diversity to thrive. Our goal is for everyone to be able to bring their best selves to work. Using in-depth research and data as our guide, we are being pro-active about putting systems in place that allow all our communities to excel while also putting us on track to reach our 2020 goals.
Demonstrating the most comprehensive view of workplace demographics in the tech industry, Intel’s 2016 Diversity and Inclusion Mid-Year Report shows strong progress toward increasing diverse and qualified candidates.
"Intel is committed to setting the industry standard for a diverse and inclusive workplace culture."
- Danielle Brown, Chief Diversity Officer
A new study from Intel and Dalberg Global Development Advisors shows a correlation between workforce diversity and increased revenues, growth, and market valuation.
A groundbreaking multi-day immersion program helps newly hired senior technical women acclimate to Intel and form critical personal support networks.
By investing more aggressively in diversity and inclusion in our workforce, Intel invites new thinking and problem-solving that helps propel our growth.
Female business leaders from around Intel offer insights into how they take on challenges to build invigorating careers in the male-dominated technology industry.
Diane M. Bryant is executive vice president and general manager of the Data Center Group for Intel, where she leads the worldwide organization that develops the data center platforms for the digital services economy, generating $16 billion in revenue in 2015. Previously, Bryant was corporate vice president and chief information officer of Intel.
Kimberly Stevenson is corporate VP and COO of the Client and Internet of Things Business and Systems Architecture Group. She leads the Intel Network of Executive Women, channeling her passion for engaging girls and women in Science, Technology, Engineering, and Math. Kim is a recognized leader actively contributing to incorporate more diverse STEM professionals.
Christopher Young is senior vice president and general manager of the Intel Security Group at Intel Corporation. Recently named by Fast Company as one of the 100 Most Creative People in Business for 2016, Young leads Intel’s security business across hardware and software platforms, including Intel Security (formerly McAfee) and Intel’s other security assets.
The company’s $5M investment, announced last year, has already begun to make a difference—expanding and improving on the curriculum and increasing interest and enrollment in tech programs.
Intel is investing $5 million in a program with Georgia Tech that is anticipated to benefit more than 1,000 students over the next five years through mentoring, research opportunities, and scholarships.
An all-female team of makers won the IOTivity Makeathon at Israel’s largest international tech gathering this year by developing a pedestrian safety device using an Intel® Edison compute module.
Watch as Stephanie Moyerman discusses how her team of research scientists designed an Intel® Edison-based BMW motorcycle helmet that transmits critical data between the rider and bike.
Lakecia Gunter, Technical Assistant and Chief of Staff to Intel Labs VP Wen-Hann Wang, helps Intel deliver cutting-edge technology that expresses your personality through compelling user experiences.
It’s becoming increasingly essential for businesses to have diverse voices within the company in order to develop new products that can capture new and growing market segments.