The Johnson & Johnson WiSTEM2D Scholars Award Program winners have big ideas—and an even bigger drive to inspire other women studying science, technology, engineering, math, manufacturing and design to pursue their dreams, too.
A foldable, 3-D printed robot that can serve as a heart stent. Using artificial intelligence to help detect cancer. Seeking out life on other planets. These are just some of the areas of fascinating research that this year’s winners of the Johnson & Johnson WiSTEM2D Scholars Award are focused on in their labs across the country.
Seven weeks. 19 students. One incredible experience. We're talking about the inaugural Girls Who Code Summer Immersion Program hosted at the company's Raritan location—and we captured it all on video. Watch as two high schoolers take us behind the scenes.
They're the winners of the second annual Johnson & Johnson WiSTEM2D Scholars Award, thanks to such amazing innovations as tattoos that can monitor changes in your metabolism. Meet them and their groundbreaking work.
One way we can all help improve the trajectory of health for humanity? Bridge the gender gap so more women can shine, innovate and put their mark on the world. Women like these Johnson & Johnson movers and shakers.
The company has made the prestigious list for over 30 years—and this year's inspiring Working Mother of the Year, Tonja Danowski, is one shining example of why Johnson & Johnson is such a leader in helping women grow their families and their careers.
For two weeks, female executives mentored two rising star businesswomen as part of a program co-sponsored by the U.S. State Department. We sat down with the mentees and mentors to share just how transformative the experience was—for everyone.
The Johnson & Johnson STEM mentorship program for high schoolers and undergraduates turns 25 this year. And who better to speak to its impressive track record than a Bridge to Employment graduate who went on to do great things.
A company leader explains why Johnson & Johnson is dedicated to increasing the number of female students pursuing careers in science, technology, engineering and math—and shares how a new WiSTEM²D Scholars Program can help the company achieve that goal.