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36th Annual BEYA STEM Conference presents the 2022 Awardees
The three-day event unites thousands of students, college representatives, professionals, and leaders in science, technology, engineering, and math (STEM). There will be seminars and workshops, networking opportunities, and the conference's popular career fair, which provides access to leading employers.
The conference will wrap up on Saturday, Feb. 19 with the BEYA Gala, where Theodore "Ted" Colbert will receive the top award as Black Engineer of the Year. Colbert, executive vice president of The Boeing Company and president and CEO of Boeing Global Services, is recognized for his notable achievements and accomplishments in STEM.
The full list of recipients of the 2022 Black Engineer of the Year Awards can be viewed here: https://www.blackengineer.com/
About the BEYA STEM Conference
The BEYA STEM Conference is produced by Career Communications Group, publisher of the US Black Engineer & Information Technology magazine, in partnership with the Council of Engineering Deans of Historically Black Colleges and Universities (HBCUs) and corporate sponsor Lockheed Martin Corporation. This year, Career Communications Group is proud to present the digital twin, or DTX, experience. This new model allows attendees to choose whether they would like to attend the conference in-person or digitally. All events will be live on the online platform, reflecting what is happening in-person!
About Career Communications Group, Inc.
Career Communications Group, Inc. (CCG) is a leading media company that supports employers in promoting diversity in science, technology, engineering, and math (STEM) fields through conferences, publications, and websites. As nationally renowned experts and thought leaders in the field, Career Communications Group also provides consultative support and expertise with their internal strategies and programs.
About the Council of Engineering Deans of the Historically Black Colleges and Universities
The Engineering Schools at Historically Black Colleges and Universities (HBCUs) graduate a substantial number of African American graduates who go on to receive their doctorates in science and engineering. HBCUs produce 27 percent of African American students with bachelor's degrees in STEM fields.