Coinciding with International Day of Women and Girls in Science 11 February and International Women Day 8 March 2023 CAMS is launching the campaign  'Celebrating Women in Science'.

We are inviting women scientists through our CAMS network to share their stories and recommendations to future women Scientists with an aim of getting more women interested in the many different fields.

Celebrating Women in Science


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Sheryl Sandberg - COO of Facebook

With #InternationalWomensDay coming up (#8March) let's celebrate #EquityinScience and discuss the workplace bias

‘It's one thing to hear your CEO mention the topic of unconscious bias in a town hall. It's another thing to see your direct manager call out your colleague's microaggression in a meeting.

Real change takes brave leaders engaging in tough conversations. And Sheryl Sandberg, COO of Facebook and founder of the gender equity nonprofit LeanIn, wants to make those uncomfortable conversations more common.’ READ MORE HERE

Cracking the Code: Quality education, equally for all UNESCO

In 2015, all 193 UN Members State Committed to 17 Sustainable Devlopment Goals. All of these and particularly quality education and gender equality are advanved by promoting girls' education in science, technology and engineering and mathematics (STEM). 

Join UNESCO in its efforts to help #GirlsCrackTheCode

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How many Female Scientists can you name?

Test your knowleage, how many of these female scientists have you heard of?

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Ten Historic Female Scientists You Should Know

When it comes to the topic of women in science, Marie Curie usually dominates the conversation. After all, she discovered two elements, was the first women to win a Nobel Prize, in 1903, and was the first person to win a second Nobel, in 1911. But Curie was not the first female scientist. Many other brilliant, dedicated and determined women have pursued science over the years.


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