To help connect all types of job seekers who want to find flexible work with employers offering such roles is Beam, founded by Victoria Stuart and Stephanie Reuss.
A recent study of the habits of Australian women CEOs has revealed that the road to the top is haphazard for many female leaders.
Our small Sydney based team at Rufus & Coco have an-all female executive management team made up of five very talented women. These women and mothers bring so much value and a uniquely female perspective to the business.
Sydney has been ranked 11th in a list of the top 50 cities globally for female entrepreneurs, with Melbourne also making the list, in 17th place.
Despite receiving less funding than male-founded ventures, women-owned companies are generating more revenue, a study has found.
“Be the CEO your parents always wanted you to marry.” It’s perhaps not a message one would expect to find on viral Instagram posts and prominent billboards advertising a dating app, but it’s the message Bumble went with.
As the Australian games development industry goes from strength to strength, Girl Geek Academy has announced the launch of an all-woman game making hackathon, SheHacksGames.
On this International Women’s Day we asked the women leading some of Australia’s fastest-growing tech companies what motivates and inspires them.
While there is still a significant way to go to level the playing field, the Australian innovation ecosystem is home to countless women doing fascinating things and hustling to build the community.
The Tech Ready Women incubator program is going online to help women across regional Australia get their startup ideas going.
To be held at Fishburners on International Women’s Day will be a group session helping founders work through a problem, followed by 1:1 office hour slots.
Though the percentage of women in the company has not changed over the last year, Apple has upped the representation of groups historically underrepresented in tech in its new US hires.
Startup Daily recently ran a panel chat with Indigenous female founders and CEOs making a difference in their industries and communities.
The WiRE program works to research entrepreneurship and build frameworks which can help support women founders across the state.
A notable trend in the Australian EduTech space right now is an acute awareness around the need to proactively support particular niche groups.