The ad campaign, which has kicked off in the San Francisco Bay Area, aims to dispel the tech-professional stereotype.
Susan Wojcicki thinks computer science should be a required class for everybody. Her message to women in technology: "We're hiring."
Following the lead of other tech heavyweights, Twitter shares its plans for hiring more women and minorities between now and 2016.
Intel says that it's on pace to hit its diversity hiring goals for 2015 and continues to peg 2020 as the year it hopes to reach full representation in its workforce for women and minorities.
At the first-ever White House Demo Day, President Obama announces a series of initiatives to bring more women and minorities into the tech sector and urges the industry to "not leave half the team on the bench."
The company will now pay as much as $4,000 to employees who refer women, minorities, and veterans who are ultimately hired by Intel as it works to improve diversity in its workforce.
Digital-scrapbooking site announces partnership with startup to find strategies to increase staff diversity. It will share what works and what doesn't, in an aim to help the whole tech industry.
As the tech industry eyes ways to improve its diversity, the social network publishes an internal training course on "managing unconscious bias."
Denise Young Smith also says Apple CEO Tim Cook is "personally involved" in improving diversity at the company.
At Comic-Con 2015, the director of the hotly anticipated "Star Wars Episode VII: The Force Awakens" calls ethnic and gender diversity in film roles "a big consideration."