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Program for Women in Science and Engineering

Mary Barra, CEO of General Motors, earned her Bachelor of Science degree in electrical engineering from Kettering University.

Gwynne Shotwell, president & COO of SpaceX, received her Bachelor of Science and a Master of Science in mechanical engineering and applied mathematics from Northwestern University.

Patrice Accola (left), KJWW associate principal, participated in the Fortune/U.S. State Department Global Women's Mentoring. Accola, along with KJWW President Paul VanDuyne, shared business practices with Shireen Shelleh, a Palestinian civil engineer who is a managing partner at the Center for Engineering and Planning in Palestine.

This future engineer balances engineering classes, music and golf.

Tuft Engineering undergrads show young girls that engineering can be cool.

Reporting on a range of historical and contemporary female builders and designers, this educational book strives to inspire a new generation of girls in the disciplines of science, technology, engineering, and math.

Alyson Yamada is a woman with a unique story. Prior to attending Stanford, she was a dedicated ballet dancer. But due to an unfortunate injury that ended her dance career, Alyson was inspired to research something that could help her injury and decided to study mechanical engineering. She is now majoring in Biomechanical Design and Engineering, an individually designed major within the School of Engineering.

General Nadja West is the first African American two-star general in the United States Army Medical Command. Gen. West, graduated from the U.S. Military Academy with a bachelor of science in engineering and attended the George Washington University School of Medicine, where she earned a Doctorate of Medicine degree.

UC Davis' professor and biomedical engineer Kathy Ferrara was elected to the National Academy of Engineering for her contributions to the theory and applications of biomedical ultrasound technology