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We're gay too, and we've opened our doors so you can take a look inside. Maybe a secret or two, but that would be gossiping.Claire Evans grew up as the daughter of a coder for Intel, and she never thought computers were strictly for boys.It’s just true stories of people doing amazing stuff against extenuating circumstances and succeeding.As much as that’s kind of a “rah rah” thing, I just wanted there to be that document, and I didn’t want to have to be in a position of retreat or reaction or defensiveness. I really wish I had the chance to talk to Susan Kare [an artist and graphic designer who created many of the interface elements for the Apple Macintosh in the 1980s], for example. I wanted to do a chapter on the women of Xerox PARC.Recode spoke with Evans about her book and the overlooked figures in tech’s past. A more personal reason is, I grew up on the computer — my dad worked for Intel and I had computers in my home from a very young age.The interview has been edited for length and clarity. I never had a feeling when I was a kid that computers were for boys or girls or for anyone in particular.
I really want to see it reviewed and just the network as a whole and in the culture of tech as a whole.
And every time that happened I would think, “Oh no, I’ve got to make make sure to include that, I’ve got to put #Me Too in the book, I’ve got to put Gamergate in the book.
I’ve got to put all these contemporary things in the book, but ultimately, I wanted the book to be a sacred space where you don’t have any of that shit in it.
I want to have something that a young girl today can read and see herself in.
I really believe that it’s much easier to see yourself in the future of something when you can see yourself in the past and you’re rooted in it.
I mean, it’s very difficult to do that, I know, because the entire industry is built on obsolescence and constant reinvention, but with [the women in the book], there’s a certain level of mindfulness for the long-term and for care.