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A stuffed bear in black and white, casting long eerie shadows on the wooden floor.
Issue 23 by Alana Massey on July 1st, 2015
Though adults are free to opt in and out of advertising services and control the collection and use of their personal data, children have no such power.
Hands on monkey bars.
Issue 23 by Nikki Murray on June 29th, 2015
Legitimacy as a programmer universally requires a stamp of approval from institutions with power and privilege over marginalized groups.
Sand, with a dry, cracked chasm splitting it.
Issue 18 by Korin Reid on March 18th, 2015
The gap between my experience as a black woman in tech, and what others perceive of that experience.
Computer science classroom , showing students with open computers.
Programming by Julia Nguyen on January 22nd, 2015
In computer science classrooms across high schools and universities, minorities are excluded and exit early in the pipeline.
Image of a large silo backed by gray skies.
Programming by Linda Sandvik on January 22nd, 2015
Should industry be allowed to dictate our school curriculums?
Roll of one-hundred dollar bills.
Programming by Shawna Scott on January 21st, 2015
While some code schools are intentionally predatory institutions, many more simply recycle the tired tropes and biased practices rampant in startup culture.
A chip board.
Programming by Amrita Mazumdar on January 20th, 2015
Hardware is too often ignored when it comes to improving inclusivity.
Pens and a standardized verbal test.
2014 in Review by Audrey Watters on December 9th, 2014
There’s little to no evidence that more technology or more data-mining will “fix” education.
Petri dish in a lab environment.
Surveillance by Dorothy Kim on October 7th, 2014
Now Twitter is the panoptic medium.
A metal detector at the entrance of a school.
Surveillance by Jessy Irwin on October 7th, 2014
The same technologists who protest against the NSA’s metadata collection programs are the ones profiting the most from the widespread surveillance of students.