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 >
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 >
With the help of the Girl Rising project, Senna moved to a larger town to continue her education and has now been accepted to university.
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, with help from 10x10act.org, is out to change girls’ and women’s future worldwide by fostering education, opportunity, and a fair chance.
See how Intel helps guarantee the use of conflict-free minerals in consumer devices and improve the lives of miners in sub-Saharan Africa.
By sourcing conflict-free minerals in sub-Sarahan Africa, Intel leads others in the fight against using conflict minerals in consumer devices, helping miners negotiate better wages and conditions while preventing armed groups from profiting.Full View >
An Intel Computer Clubhouse Network alumna describes its impact on her life, including projects, STEM scholarships, and mentoring other children.
Girls Who Code teaches coding skills through computer and STEM projects to inspire and prepare girls for college and technology-related jobs.
Teams from the Intel For Change summit share why they are going to Ecuador, India, and Kenya to learn about local barriers to education for girls.
Smart girls create a smart world with healthier people, less child marriage, and a better economy for developing countries that educate girls.