Liberty Science Center’s Genius Red Carpet Gala 6.0 Honors “Hidden Figures” (Photographs)

From a rousing celebration of globally-renowned technologists who are inventing a better future for all of us to a major announcement about SciTech Scity and the energetic, hands-on participation of a star-studded “Who’s Who” of science, technology and innovation, the Liberty Science Center Genius Gala, which was held tonight, Friday, May 5th, 2017, was a smashing success. Continue Reading →

Spend MLK Day With Your Kids Coding For Equality Honoring The Women Of ‘Hidden Figures’

As the world celebrates the legacy of Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr today, you too can do your part to honor equality for all by logging on to MadewithCode.com and completing a special coding activity with your kids! Continue Reading →

Join Aldis Hodge Of “Hidden Figures” At AOL Build

Join Aldis Hodge when he swings by to talk about “Hidden Figures.” Continue Reading →

Eartha’s World: “Hidden Figures” A Must See

hidden-figuresBy Eartha Watts Hicks

To those who have not experienced discrimination, accounts of what the experience is like might seem like an old, sad song. 2016 might seem like a new day steeped with possibilities and opportunities. Continue Reading →

HW Pick: “Hidden Figures”, New Movie With Taraji P. Henson, Octavia Spencer And Janelle Monáe (Video)

hidden-figuresHidden Figures is the incredible untold story of Katherine G. Johnson (Taraji P. Henson), Dorothy Vaughan (Octavia Spencer) and Mary Jackson (Janelle Monáe)—brilliant African-American women working at NASA. Continue Reading →

Join The Creators Of “Hidden Figures” At AOL Build

margot-lee-shetterly-bill-barry%e2%80%8e-stephanie-wilson-and-shelia-nash-stevensIn theaters on January 6, 2017, “Hidden Figures” is a biographical drama depicting the incredible untold story of brilliant African-American women working at NASA… Continue Reading →

HW Pick: “Hidden Figures,” By Margot Lee Shetterly

hidden-figures-book1Before John Glenn orbited the earth, or Neil Armstrong walked on the moon, a group of dedicated female mathematicians known as “human computers” used pencils, slide rules and adding machines to calculate the numbers that would launch rockets, and astronauts, into space. Continue Reading →