Lisa Lambert, the head of Intel Capital's diversity fund, says ignoring female, Hispanic and African-American entrepreneurs is bad for business.
Alex Roetter, Twitter's head of engineering, apologized to employees over diversity issues at the company and said it will now require all employees to undertake inclusion training.
African-Americans hold just 1 percent of tech jobs for the popular microblogging site, even though they comprise nearly a third of the site's users.
Securities and Exchange Commission rules enacted Friday allow entrepreneurs to raise as much as $1 million from nonaccredited investors.
Women who graduate from coding boot camps earn starting salaries that are $10,000 higher on average than their male peers, a study found.
Two companies are launching a survey to find out more about issues faced by women and minorities in Silicon Valley. Some 70 tech firms have already expressed interest.
Students at the new coding school won't have to pay for their education until they secure a programming job.
More than a dozen startups are addressing problems related to bias against women and minorities, but can tech truly solve a human problem?
The film "Code: Debugging the Gender Gap," being screened in California on Friday, examines the dearth of women studying computer science and pursuing tech careers.
The piece by journalist Brian S. Hall argued Silicon Valley's wild profits are proof it does not discriminate against women and minorities.
James Bell, former chief financial officer of Boeing, becomes the only African-American on Apple's board.
The event features speakers from Facebook, Google, Twitter and other major tech players.
Former venture capitalist Ellen Pao says she wants to focus instead on helping bring more gender and ethnic diversity to the tech industry.
The San Francisco maker of productivity software joins a growing list of tech "unicorns" trying to employ more women and minorities.
It was nearly 45 minutes before Apple's Wednesday event featured a woman on stage.
A year ago, Jackson spurred tech companies to start issuing “diversity reports” to hold themselves accountable. But now he has a new target: the unicorns.
Despite showing large gains for women and Hispanics, Twitter managed to hire just 16 African-Americans since its last diversity report.
Tech startups are trying interesting techniques, like building diversity dashboards and ignoring resumes, to bring in diverse talent.
Dropbox is one of the few major tech companies that does not already have someone leading its efforts to recruit more women and minorities.
The company hired 11,000 women and 2,200 African-Americans, but both groups, along with Hispanics, remain underrepresented.