Believing that education is a fundamental right, Intel pairs with World Vision for more educational opportunities, especially for women in Africa.
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.
Elisabeth Ashmore discusses why she developed a brain-computer interface to give quadriplegics a voice and her plans to attend college to help others.
Intel ISEF award winner Elisabeth Ashmore discusses why she developed a brain-computer interface to give quadriplegics like her great-uncle a voice, and she talks about her plans to attend college and help those with cerebral palsy communicate.Full View >
Intel interviews women in Africa, India, and Central America about the Internet gender gap in developing countries and benefits of Internet access.
Intel, with help from 10x10act.org, is out to change girls’ and women’s future worldwide by fostering education, opportunity, and a fair chance.
Teacher Naema Al-zbede shows Israeli women how to develop new life skills and opportunities by promoting technology through education.
Teacher and technology advocate Naema Al-zbede shows Bedouin women in Israel how to develop new life skills, shape future opportunities, and remove traditional social barriers by promoting technology through education.Full View >
Intel believes in the right to education and invests in girls’ and women’s empowerment by improving quality, training teachers, and supplying tools.
Teachers use the Intel® Learn Program to teach students in Al-Fayoum, Egypt, enabling girls to launch an adult literacy class and enrich communities.
Egyptian teachers use the Intel® Learn Program and technology to teach students after school in Al-Fayoum, enabling girls to establish an adult literacy program and enrich the community.Full View >
Girls Who Code teaches coding skills through computer and STEM projects to inspire and prepare girls for college and technology-related jobs.
Smart girls create a smart world with healthier people, less child marriage, and a better economy for developing countries that educate girls.