Women Who Master

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Our Mission

In STEM fields such as software engineering, systemic issues continue to prevent women from rising to the top.

The Logitech Master Series seeks to equip both men and women with the tools they need for peak performance and success - strengthening the company-wide values of global gender balance, diversity and equality.

With #WomenWhoMaster, our mission is to ignite an industry-wide movement that addresses these issues once and for all.

Women speaking in meeting

What (and Who) is Holding Women Back in Tech?

Logitech MX and Girls Who Code surveyed 400 Tech and IT workers, revealing the most influential breakthrough factors for women pursuing careers in these industries.

By educating about these key barriers and breakthrough factors in more schools, workplaces and society at large, we can support the success of more women in STEM.

Read the reportThe report below is only available in English

Five Breakthroughs For Women Pursuing Tech

Meet The Masters

Get inspired by the women at the wheel of tech.

Danielle Boyer

Danielle Boyer

Working with Native communities in the US, Danielle Boyer wants every kid interested in STEM to feel respected and heard so she started The STEAM Connection. Danielle shares why teaching and mentoring the next generation means so much to her.

Kate Kirwin

Kate Kirwin

When Kate Kirwin couldn’t find a coding community where she belonged, she built one. Now, as the founder of She Codes, she’s creating a community across Australia where women can learn technical skills, lean on each other, and find path to careers.

Kavya Krishna

Kavya Krishna

When Kavya Krishna was growing up, few women in her rural Indian community had financial autonomy. They lacked access to information and opportunities to reach independence. Now she’s teaching digital skills to girls from underserved and at-risk communities worldwide.

Yuko Nagakura

Yuko Nagakura

As a teenager, Yuko Nagakura noticed how prevalent gender inequality was where she lived and in the tech world. So she launched two online groups to help more girls break down stereotypes and build coding skills.

Nelly Cheboi

Nelly Cheboi

As a college junior Nelly Cheboi wanted to develop a solution to eradicate poverty in her home country of Kenya. So she started a school and later a nonprofit that teaches self-efficacy, troubleshooting and internet skills.

Nadia Zhuk

Nadia Zhuk

As a child, Nadia Zhuk was intimidated by technology. Now she is a self-taught software engineer. Nadia shares how her identity as a woman, an immigrant, and a career changer has shaped her path in technology.

An Industry-Wide Movement

Catch up on initiatives from Logitech MX designed to inspire parents, teachers, companies and girls themselves to challenge the status quo.

Meet Our Partners

GWC and MX partnership logo

Closing the gender gap in tech once and for all, one exceptional coder at a time.

Women working on Laptop

Fewer women are entering tech than ever

Did you know that in 1995, 37% of computer scientists were women - but today, it’s only 24%?*

By addressing systemic problems in the world of coding, and countering the high drop-off rate in girls between the ages of 13 and 17, Girls Who Code aims to close the gender gap in entry-level tech jobs - by as early as 2027. And Logitech is committed to helping this ambition come true.

Tech Lift Africa and MX partnership logo

Enabling technical literacy as a path to financial independence.

Nelly Cheboi in Classroom

Digital skills unlock global opportunities

To eradicate poverty in her home country, Kenya, Nelly Cheboi founded nonprofit Techlit Africa - which now provides 4,000 students across 10 rural schools with the skills they need to thrive. Soon expanding to 100 additional schools across Kenya, Nelly is set to bring self-efficacy, troubleshooting and internet skills to 40,000 students.

For the entirety of 2023, Logitech will be funding all computer classes in Logiri School. 


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