Nobody told Magdalene and Naema that girls and women aren't supposed to use the internet or learn about technology.
In a Bedouin community in the Negev Desert in Israel and in an impoverished village in India, we met two women who are defying the status quo and empowering girls and women and transforming outcomes.Full View >
The Khan Academy Discovery Lab and Intel Foundation teaches kids science and math through hands-on activities where they design and build robots.
The Maker Movement has the potential to change the future of computing for girls and women.
Our world needs more female innovators to tackle its toughest challenges. The Maker Movement has the potential to engage more girls and women in creating technology: Learn how Making can inspire more women to be technology innovators.Full View >
Closing the Internet gender gap, Intel® She Will Connect commits to connect women to the Internet, each other, the world, and a world of opportunity.
Intel Labs research scientist Margie Morris discusses the Verbalucce engine and analyzing how we talk to each other to improve communication.
Intel Labs research scientist Margie Morris discusses the development of the Verbalucce engine and analyzing the ways people talk to each other to help us become better communicators on a global level.Full View >
Student Activist Roxanne leads the pursuit of Conflict-Free Minerals in universities across the nation.
Student Activist Roxanne leads the pursuit of Conflict-Free Minerals in universities across the nation.Full View >
Jean Marie, a miner of conflict-free minerals, shares how Intel's journey to improve economic conditions helps miners profit on once worthless stone.
A miner of conflict-free minerals in the Democratic Republic of the Congo, Jean Marie, shares the history and how miners are finally profiting on once worthless stone thanks to Intel's journey to improve economic conditions for miners.Full View >
Through our collaboration with governments, nonprofits, and other organizations, we seek to put technology to work for the greater social good.
Maryland high school freshman Jack Andraka develops a paper cancer sensor that’s radically cheaper and faster than existing cancer tests.
High school freshman Jack Andraka develops paper cancer sensor that is radically faster and cheaper than existing tests, winning the top Gordon E. Moore Award at the 2012 Intel International Science and Engineering Fair.Full View >