With every advance in automation and artificial intelligence, the American workplace changes. While changing employment demands are obvious in information technology, they are no less pronounced in energy, health care, manufacturing, and other sectors that have long relied on manual labor.
Princeton University student Nathan Suek and his team at a Governor’s STEM Scholars conference.
When tested, girls outscore boys on technology and engineering abilities. How does this effect not only STEM education, but the economy?
The U.S. Chamber of Commerce Foundation has partnered with education technology provider EverFi to help students gain the knowledge and skills they need to succeed in an increasingly demanding and competitive workplace.