Rose-Hulman professor Carlotta Berry is among the leaders of Black in Engineering, a network of about 400 Black engineering and computer science faculty that is spearheading an initiative to inspire positive change, share experiences and stand in solidarity with activism efforts for Black people in America.
Sen. Todd Young’s bill could lead to innovation hub in Indiana
Government and business leaders are preparing to bid to host one of the regional tech hubs that would be created by the U.S. Innovation and Competition Act, even though the bill has yet to pass.Read More
For international students seeking degrees at Indiana universities and hoping either to gain employment with domestic firms or start their own U.S.-based companies, the next four years promise to be far less angst-ridden and uncertain than the previous.
During her six years on the board of Women & Hi Tech—the last year as its president—Angela Freeman has focused as much on up-and-coming young women and schoolgirls as on supporting the not-for-profit’s members.
A Westfield developer’s plans for 68 acres next to Grand Park include a major planetarium and space science center, laser tag venue, jump park, bowling alley, indoor/outdoor go-kart track and driving school.
For at least one year, the school would operate out of a building just east of Broad Ripple High School that Ozdemir's Keystone Group is buying.
Codelicious co-founders Christine McDonnell and Erik Young have bootstrapped the company since it launched development of its software-as-a-service-based science curriculum for elementary and middle school students in 2016. With 10 school systems as clients and a growing demand for its product, Codelicious is prepared to venture beyond Indiana.
Hundreds of teachers assembled at Indiana University to take in lectures, hit the books and do some hands-on training as part of the inaugural Pathfinders Summer Institute.
The money will fund laptops, desktop computers, wireless high-speed internet and other tech-related needs for a new academy opening at George Washington High School next fall.
Panelists at IBJ’s Technology Power Breakfast on Friday chewed on several ways to strengthen the state’s tech sector, including harnessing the so-called “internet of things,” making their workforces more diverse and improving education and mentorship in the field.
The long-vacant P.R. Mallory building on East Washington Street is closer to becoming occupied, after plans to bring the Purdue Polytechnic High School there stalled over higher-than-expected renovation costs.
The concept of requiring schools to offer computer science courses is part of Gov. Eric Holcomb’s 2018 legislative agenda.
Faced with a shortage of skilled workers to fill some available jobs, legislators have proposed myriad bills this session aimed at tackling the issue and improving the effectiveness of the state’s system.
The planned high school for STEM studies announced with fanfare last year that it would move into the P.R. Mallory factory site, but leaders encountered a financial hurdle and now are keeping their options open.
Despite improvement, most Indiana students who took the National Assessment of Educational Progress test did not meet the exam’s key “proficiency” standard in science.
The east-side factory used to employ 1,500 dry-cell battery makers, but has been abandoned for decades.
Scott Bess will be the first “head of school” for the Purdue Polytechnic High School, which will aim to serve as a pipeline for Indianapolis students to the West Lafayette university.
The governor's office said Friday that 400 schools will be picked to participate in the program, which aims to shepherd students into career paths related to science, technology, engineering and math.
American Structurepoint’s $250,000 gift combined with $100,000 from IPS will allow the school district to expand Project Lead the Way’s STEM curriculum from five schools to more than 50.