The recent article notes the next generation’s leaders in Science, Technology, Engineering and Mathematics (STEM). Within the next five years, STEM jobs are projected to grow twice as quickly as jobs in other fields according to the U.S. Bureau of Statistics. While all jobs are expected to grow by 10.4 percent, STEM jobs are expected to increase by 21.4 percent. Similarly, 80 percent of jobs in the next decade will require technical skills.
But we have a shortage on the number women graduating with the STEM major. Where are the discrepancies? How do we expose STEM educations to more girls at a very young age?
We will dive deeper in a thorough candid discussion by leaders across the education boards, universities, entrepreneurships and technologies, who keep educating the next young generation’s leaders.