I am not the only man who is afraid to try something he might enjoy.
"Someone should tell Snapchat that Marie Curie didn't have a smoky eye. But she did win a Nobel Prize twice."
Because Women's History Month is the perfect excuse to stay in with a book.
I've struggled with writing about the Maker Faire for about a month (I'm press- not a journalist). It's easy to gush about the wonders of tech's open pastures, or tougher to diametrically write existentially about future doomsday scenarios, which I admit is much easier for me.
Maya Angelou was an acclaimed author, poet, dancer, actress, singer, producer and activist. One of the lessons that we can learn from her life is the importance of saying "Yes". She discovered who she was and along the way by saying yes to various opportunities. "If I'm asked, 'Can you do this?' I think, if I don't do it, it'll be ten years before another black woman is asked to do it. And I say, 'Yes, yes, when do you want it?"
"Anyone who does not number among these reptiles is certainly happy that we have such a personages among us as you"
You can argue. Discoveries in science, not business, made by people who are long dead. What could we possibly learn here? Plenty, in fact.
Molly Schmid serves as the Vice President of the Life Science Business Group for Innovation Economy Corporation (ieCrowd). A passionate entrepreneur with close to two decades of experience successfully transforming scientific discoveries into stakeholder value.
Portraits in Leadership unveiled by Girl Scouts in December, features interviews of sitting members of Congress who discuss their thoughts on leadership. These Senators and Representatives vividly demonstrate that some leaders are born women.
Learn about more she-roes and celebrate amazing women like these five women in science. As a practicing electrical engineer, I know that I benefited from the actions of these trailblazing women.