On Dec. 1, Stanford’s Society of Women Engineers (SWE) will kick off its pilot program for high school students, Outreach Among Sophomores in Engineering and Science (OASES).
It is hard to talk about eradicating the banana plague or switching the entire electric grid to solar energy without some understanding of the basic biology or engineering that underlie both these problems.
I still feel the need to echo Amy Shen of the Stanford Review in saying that this sort of thing needs to cut both ways if those who study the humanities are to fulfill their duty of helping humanity navigate the many thorny ethical dilemmas ahead.
The kind of femininity that Stanford University accepts and encourages is very masculine. Admittedly, this is a meaningless statement, at least at a first glance: Aren’t femininity and masculinity polar opposites? Let me define what I mean. Femininity and masculinity are the traits and behaviors society expects of women and men, respectively. Historically, a significant…
Marc Tessier-Lavigne took the presidency after a series of unpopular decisions from his predecessors. Can he reach students in a way they couldn’t?
Stanford LatinA Engineers (SLAE), an organization founded within the Society of Latino Engineers (SOLE) last quarter by three female officers, is working to confront the underrepresentation of women of color involved in STEM.
Speakers at the Women in Data Science (WiDS) conference gave attendees insight into cutting-edge research in the data science industry last Friday.
The Society of Women Engineers partnered with nonprofit Techbridge Girls to bring 30 middle school girls to Stanford and encourage interests in STEM.