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The Tech Industry may statistically be a boys club, but women in tech are becoming more prevalent and getting more of their share in the booming industry. However, there’s still a daunting mountain to climb of incorporating more women’s voices in male-dominated companies.
For some context, 57 percent of jobs in the 2017 U.S. workforce are held by women, and 26 percent of tech jobs in the 2017 U.S. workforce were held by women, according to the Department of Labor. However, According to TechCrunch, 74% of young girls expressed interest in STEM and computer science, and only 18% of women hold computer science degrees — a disparity industry leaders should be concerned about.
It’s never been a more exciting time to be a woman entrepreneur. More and more inspiring women are rising to the ranks of thought leaders in business and tech.
In the past two decades, the United States has seen an increase of 114% more woman-owned firms. Women are also more likely to start a small business than men, according to a study by SCORE that found 47% of female respondents started new companies compared to 44% of male respondents. For even more scope, 2017 had 11.6 million women-owned businesses, employing about 9 million people and generating $1.7 trillion in revenue, according to the U.S. Census Bureau data.
Executive Director of Student Support – Karen Remy-Anderson
North Thurston Public School System in Lacey, WA serves over 14,500 students across 22 schools. Their staff of 2000 is dedicated to providing the highest level of instruction to their students, but they found email was taking away invaluable time—time that could have been spent on education and student support. They needed a solution to their email problem—and they found it in SaneBox.
Losing time to unnecessary emails
North Thurston Public Schools is a school district in the city of Lacey, WA. Currently, the school system has 22 schools; a student body of over 14,500; and a staff of 2000. With so many schools and students to support, the district is always looking for ways to increase productivity and efficiency—and they saw a massive opportunity with their email.
Have you ever received an email that seemed…just a little too good to be true? Maybe a promise of one million dollars from an estate you just happened to be entitled to in some extraordinary person’s will? After you pay an advance-fee, of course. Maybe this video will make you think twice before getting caught on a phisher’s hook.
Don’t be like Michael Scott. “Phishing” is a type of cyber scam that involves sending a fake email (like the “Prince of Nigeria” from the video), dressed up to appear credible, that convinces you to either give up personal information or unknowingly install malware on to your system. This type of scam is tricky, but can be prevented or evaded.
Your phone. In today’s society, it’s hard to picture life without it. It keeps you connected, it keeps you entertained, and it keeps you busy—but one thing it doesn’t necessarily do?
Keep you productive.
“While the indiscriminate use of the cell-phones to call, send texts, emails, etc. might seem as it enhances productivity, it is, in fact, counter-productive,” says Simon Gottschalk, PhD, a professor of graduate studies at the University of Nevada, Las Vegas and author of The Terminal Self: Everyday Life in Hypermodern Times.
In this post, I can explore procrastination, when/how it hinders productivity, and when/how it might actually help people get more done (for example, for people who work better under pressure)
If you’re like most people, chances are at one point or another you’ve found yourself scrambling to wrap up a project at the eleventh hour, pulling an all-nighter to put the finishing touches on a presentation, or waiting until the last minute to tackle a nagging task.
In other words, you’ve probably had more than a few moments of procrastination in your business (and life!)—and you’re not alone. The vast majority of people procrastinate at least some of the time, especially when it comes to getting work done (according to research, a whopping 80 to 95 percent of college students procrastinate—especially when it comes to completing their coursework). But just because procrastination is extremely common doesn’t mean it doesn’t have a bad rap.