As a “security aide” typist, Jen Havermann got her first exposure to computers while digging through databases.
Working with the smallest building blocks of the universe, Raytheon’s scientists are creating new substances and computing technology straight from the pages of science fiction.
Today’s students have more reasons than ever to care about engineering.
Kevin Jarrett isn’t your typical computer teacher. His students build walls from clay, sand and water. They design parachutes from coffee filters. And it’s perfectly fine if the things they build don’t work the first time.
What do you get when you add pizza, probability, teenagers and engineers? Improved test scores, students say.
Teacher support is key to all of these efforts, which is why Raytheon is interested in rewarding educators who go the extra mile to get students excited.
A team of students from the University of Central Florida won the Raytheon-sponsored National Cyber Collegiate Defense Competition earlier this year.
Learning takes place all the time, even when a child is playing. A group of students from the Wetherbee School in Lawrence were in a math lesson while flying kites in a Raytheon parking lot.
Foreign governments are stealing secrets in New England, many times with just a few clicks of a mouse.
New England is hiding some of the world’s most sensitive secrets. The FBI helps trains contractors to be on guard.