Women are hired less often into technical roles than men, and hold only 24 percent of STEM jobs. Those who do enter the tech field are usually paid less and promoted less often than their male colleagues, leading many of them to drop out of the tech field altogether, putting women further and further behind the goal of equality in the workplace. So how can we recruit more women? Girls In Tech suggests powerful women already working in STEM jobs should provide support and guidance to other women around the world. By mentoring women, speaking at events and joining organization like the Anita Borg Institute (ABI), these women leaders can become the role models other women need to encourage them to join STEM.