“I enjoy solving

Math is Cool 



“I enjoy solving

Math is Cool 



Awesome Math Girls is an organization dedicated to make mathematics and problem solving more appealing to girls at middle school and high school levels. Awesome Math Girls will strive to motivate, inform and provide tools necessary for girls to perform better in the field of Mathematics and related subjects.
The latest research from Stanford University suggests that, on average, girls perform at the same level as boys up to eighth grade. For some of...
First, I have seen various definitions of Artificial Intelligence (AI) and found this definition to be the one that made the most sense to me. ...
Dr. Ismael Mourifié is an assistant professor of Economics at the University of Toronto in Canada, and he recently won the Polanyi Prize for research...
The Department of Pure Mathematics and Mathematical Statistics (DPMMS) and Department of Applied Mathematics and Theoretical Physics (DAMTP) are the two Mathematics Departments at the University of...
The HarvardMIT Mathematics Tournament (HMMT) is a high school competition that is held in Cambridge, MA and the competition location typically alternates between Harvard University in November...
David Bressoud is a wellknown mathematician who is a Professor of Mathematics at Macalester College and a former President of the Mathematical Association of America (MAA). In this...
“Do girls who participate in math competitions through high school typically major in STEM fields when in college?” I get asked this question many times....
The Princeton University Mathematics Competition (PUMaC) is a studentrun competition organized by the Princeton University Math Club since 2006 in Princeton, NJ. 2017 competition was held on Princeton campus...
Sunday, September 23, 2018
Math Prize for Girls (Grades 912)
Tuesday, November 13, 2018
AMC 8 (Grades 68)
February 7 and February 13, 2019
AMC 10/AMC 12
“The pipeline for nurturing top math talent in the U.S. is badly broken beginning at the middle school level. Eighty percent of female and 60 percent of male faculty hired in recent years by the very top U.S. research university mathematics departments were born in other countries.”