Only 17% of those working in tech are female. Added to this, a mere 10% hold executive-level positions. How can we encourage and support women to enter this booming industry?
Are there advantages to being female in the tech industry? According to new research, there is, and they include career advancement and being an industry pioneer.
Real Business gets to know Michaela Jeffery-Morrison, the woman behind London’s growing Women in Tech fempire, Maddox Events.
It is only by accurately measuring and harnessing the power of women and the sharing economy that the UK can address its poor productivity record.
UK interactive video startup Smartzer, which creates shoppable clips, has secured a $250,000 investment to take total funding to $650,000. We spoke with founder and CEO Karoline Gross about the milestone, winning big name clients including Marks & Spencer and Puma, and life in a male-dominated sector.
Alarmingly, 73 per cent of Brits have been unable to name a single female in tech, but reality TV star Kim Kardashian has come out on top of the industry’s innovative women thanks to her apps.
2016 has started off with a big bang in the product innovation sector with the launch of new technology, gadgets and even robots disrupting the marketplace. But is there a place for women to make a difference in the market or not?
Lastminute.com co-founder Martha Lane Fox took to the stage at Microsoft Future Decoded to discuss how women could take inspiration from tools of old like bows and arrows to rise up through the UK’s digital industry.
More women are needed to protect British businesses against the dangers of cyber crime according to a new report.
With universities producing just 71,000 graduates in STEM fields each year, and with women in short supply, it's fair to say the situation looks dire. But while there is a known shortage, the real question is why?
Enterprise mobile app company Mubaloo, which was named in our Everline Future 50 2015, has appointed its second female managing director as CEO Mark Mason will stand down to become chairman.
With a mother and father better placed than most to advise on why and where their children should ultimately find work, movements giving youngsters early exposure to the workplace are to be commended.