Step aside Al Gore, because Bonnie read a book with a pun in the title all about how so many women made the internet! Learn about the women who invented computer programming and hyperlinks. Learn who decided early computers would be oatmeal color and why we use the term "computer bug" Spoilers! It's all women!!! … Continue reading Gal’s Guide Podcast – Women Who Made the Internet
Continuation of last week's discussion on #STEMgals. Gal-pals Lisa Meece and Bonnie Fillenwarth join Dr. Leah Leach to throw shade on Snapchat, profess their love to Starbase Indy and deep dive into keeping gals in STEM careers. Your Host: Dr. Leah Leach Gal Pals: Lisa Meece, Bonnie Fillenwarth Full Episode YouTube Version https://youtu.be/xMBeASHBcVM Show Notes and Extras: Looking … Continue reading Gal’s Guide Podcast – Keeping Gals In STEM
NASA had the Mercury 7, we have the STEM 7. Gal-pals Lisa Meece and Bonnie Fillenwarth join Dr. Leah Leach to talk about seven remarkable gals that changed the world on the newest episode of Gal's Guide to the Galaxy Podcast. Who's your favorite #STEMgal? Your Host: Dr. Leah Leach Gal Pals: Lisa Meece, Bonnie … Continue reading Gal’s Guide Podcast – STEM 7
Gal's Guide to the Galaxy Podcast is looking for guests and we think you are pretty awesome. Sign up to be a guest on the show! We're looking for 2-3 guests per episode who have experience or expertise in these topics: Women in comedy Women in sports Women in music Women in STEM Women in books … Continue reading Be A Guest on Gal’s Guide to the Galaxy Podcast
On this week's episode we are talking about a gal who was promoted by Louis B. Mayer as “the world’s most beautiful woman.” Her patent, with George Antheil, is the blueprint for a technology we all use today. It’s called Frequency Hopping and it's used in cell phones, blue tooth and in wifi. https://youtu.be/0XxO26t7dbM Click here for … Continue reading Hedy Lamarr – Your Gal Friday
At the end of the day, media literacy urges us not just to question everything and thereby throw all facts into doubt, but to engage responsibly with the media we consume, questioning its perspectives and its intrinsic authority while weighing its messages against our own real, lived experiences.
There are myriad reasons for the problems facing women in STEM, but one overarching truth about our efforts to recruit and retain girls in tech is that we are expecting them to think and behave like boys, to be attracted to technology for the same reasons and in the same ways as boys are.