Program Length: The STEM Hackathon runs from March 5-7 (2 days). Check out the winners from 2021 and look to get involved next year!

Location: Online

Admissions Req:

  • All female and non-binary high school or undergraduate students can participate in this STEM Hackathon. Teams should consist of 1-4 members to be eligible for prizes.
  • International: any female can enter regardless of their location and take part in this STEM Hackathon.
  • An interest in STEM, particularly technology as this STEM Hackathon focuses on the ability to be creative with technology.

Highlight: Marie Curie discovered radium and polonium and contributed to aiding the research in cancer. Rosa Parks advanced the Civil Rights Movement with her resilience and determination. Malala advanced women’s education using activism and boldness. If you strive to follow in the footsteps of such remarkable women and aid society, consider SheCanSTEM Hackathon. In this STEM Hackathon, you will be placed into groups of 1-4 with other international STEM students with a mission to create social good. With a free entry cost and up to $1,290 in cash prizes, this STEM Hackathon is cost efficient. Not only does the STEM Hackathon allow you to form a sisterhood with other women and non-binary individuals passionate about STEM just like you! It can also allow you to explore your creativity and further the Women’s Rights Movement whether this be in the STEM industry or generally in the everyday world. The SheCanSTEM Hackathon from March 5th to March 7th will enable you just like these role models to use the power of your brain to create new ideas for the STEM industry. This could be a website, mobile app or even a robot in a chance to win  a number of prizes! As the STEM role model, Marie Curie once said “In science, we must be interested in things, not in persons” so use your interest for STEM and enhance your understanding of the world of technology alongside other aspiring STEM enthusiasts in this two day hackathon! At the end of the day, Susan B. Anthony, Elizabeth Staton, and Mother Teresa did not create opportunities and pathways for women by chance. Don’t miss the opportunity to be the next powerful woman in STEM to pave roads for the future generations.

Financial: …and, ofc…it’s free!

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