Feb. 3, 2014 8:00 am
Led by our Diversity In/Tech event held in Brooklyn, the second installment of the Technical.ly monthly podcast on how technology is changing cities takes a closer look at the inclusivity issues we're reporting.
Jan. 6, 2014 8:00 am
Listen to the first ever Technical.ly podcast, where we review 2013 and look forward to 2014.
Dec. 2, 2013 9:30 am
With a full year's calendar worth of structure, we're hoping we can bring more groups together to be more inclusive and collaborative.
Aug. 23, 2013 8:30 am
Eighty-nine percent of academic leaders believe that online degrees are equal to traditional degrees if the school offering the online degree has a traditional campus, according to a Sloan Consortium Study and a new infographic from Philadelphia's Drexel University Online.
Jun. 16, 2013 8:30 am
You can track the most popular college degrees for Fortune 500 CEOs and entry level hires, but it’s worth also looking at those that seem most suited for entrepreneurs. Because despite what some claim, a college education is still valuable for those starting a business.
May. 17, 2013 8:30 am
The top 10 cities for for entrepreneurial women, according to this infographic from Intuit, includes such startup-loving stalwarts as San Francisco, Austin, Seattle and Raleigh, N.C. Washington D.C. makes an appearance as the lone U.S. Northeast city.
May. 15, 2013 8:30 am
The stories that people shared with me were touching, amusing and insightful: a teenage music prodigy with a traumatic brain injury, a successful stand-up comedian with cerebral palsy, an employment agency that specializes in finding jobs for workers with autism. By writing this book, I’ve hoped to connect these anecdotes to the premise that inclusive design can serve as a vehicle for innovation.
Apr. 4, 2013 8:30 am
Roughly one in three households in the U.S. earning less than $25,000 each year have broadband Internet access
Mar. 21, 2013 8:30 am
Big telecommunications companies — Comcast, Verizon and others — are "not in the business of making sure that everybody has reasonably priced Internet access," says author Susan Crawford.