You can get a mentor who is a professional scientist or engineer in industry or government through MentorNet. Apply online at MentorNet.net at anytime during the year. Open to Dartmouth men and women undergraduates, graduates, post docs and junior faculty.
WISP's mission is to collaborate in creating a learning environment where women can thrive in science, engineering and mathematics. We welcome your feedback. Please explore the WISP website to learn more about our programs and contact us at WISP@Dartmouth.edu with any questions, comments or suggestions.
Congratulations to all our graduating seniors...Please keep in touch!
Best wishes from all of us at the Women in Science Project!
Neha Narula '03 on the power of mentorship: The alumna tells Public Radio International that her success in navigating the male-
dominated world of computer science is thanks in large part to the mentoring she received as an undergraduate at Dartmouth. One mentor in particular, Professor of Computer Science Thomas Cormen, stood out, she tells PRI.
Nearly half of Dartmouth engineering majors are women.Thayer School is doing something right to attract so many women to engineering—and keep them there!
WISP is featured in this D article about undergraduate research at Dartmouth
The Root recognizes 25 young innovators, including Dartmouth's Kaya Thomas'17. Read more at: http://dartgo.org/dnowthomas1.
Learn more about Kaya's adventures at the Women in Cybersecruity Conference
WISP Research Mentor and Thayer School Engineering professor Jane Hill spent 10 days in South Africa, laying the groundwork for a TB clinical test trial. Read more at: http://dartgo.org/thayerhill1.
Dartmouth engineering alumna Anna Stork '08 pitches LuminAID, the world's first inflatable solar light, to a panel of investors on ABC's 'Shark Tank'. Read more at: http://dartgo.org/thayersharktank1.
Londa Schiebinger, uses gender analysis to spark discovery in science and innovation in technology: http://news.stanford.edu/news/2015/february/gender-innovate-research-020315.html
A fast-growing tech field that welcomes women
Forbes Magazine (11/12/14) Anne Fisher
About half of those working in data privacy are female, and they often earn more than their male peers. As business and government keep gathering staggering amounts of data and putting it to work, devising ways to protect it from hackers is a bigger, more complicated headache with every passing day.
Internet giant Google is seeking to teach computer programming to millions of girls in the US under its Made with Code initiative, which has an eye on developing women programmers in the Silicon Valley.
Last Updated: 6/18/15