Digitally driven careers are for everyone.
Shaping the future – and diversity – of the science, technology, engineering and math (STEM) workforce starts with education today.
At the start of the COVID-19 pandemic, in March, companies had to quickly adjust in order to support their employees with the changes that were taking place. For many, childcare was the number one issue.
Health officials are warning the country is facing down a “two-front war” as the coronavirus pandemic collides with regular flu season.
Before the year 2020, many individuals forecasted their vision board to be filled with milestones, whether it is achieving a promotion at work from an outlined five-year plan, relocating for a new job, or plans to build a small business with new hires.
In the era of COVID-19, an economic recession, and widespread social unrest, mental health is the next crisis we need to prepare for.
Research shows that young girls like STEM subjects, but as they get older, something changes. They start feeling like STEM isn’t for them based on outdated stereotypes about the fields of science, technology, engineering and math.
We sat down with business leaders driving the global corporate response to COVID-19 to learn more about their efforts, how they are navigating this uncharted territory, and what advice they have for others. Next up in our COVID-19 Business in Action interview series are Dr. Jay J. Schnitzer, chief medical and technology officer, MITRE, and Dr. John Halamka, president of Mayo Clinic Platform.
Digital Empowers’ “The Power of Data and Predictive Analytics in Pandemics” webinar was the first event of a three-part virtual series on COVID-19 response designed to bring the innovation and social impact communities together, and p