It is attention-grabbing, but for a woman looking to be taken seriously in a male-dominated industry, and more particularly in software engineering, it could backfire spectacularly. Tabriz says it started out as a joke. Heading to Tokyo on a work trip, she got it added to the business cards she was taking with her as she thought it would be amusing to see the reaction from people when they received one. The title stuck beyond the trip, however. If anything, I was a little wary of all those groups trying to encourage more women to take up the subject. If that was not enough, she has also spent a lot of time briefing entertainment writers in Hollywood on how hackers operate so they can create and depict more accurate stories rather than settling for the usual stereotype of the antisocial boy genius.
Tabriz to Shiraz: Sarah Pannell captures everyday life across Iran
Tabriz to Shiraz: Sarah Pannell captures everyday life across Iran – British Journal of Photography
Breast cancer is the most common cancer in women worldwide and the leading cause of cancer death among women. In Asian countries such as Iran, the incidence of breast cancer is increasing. The present study aimed to assess the risk factors for breast cancer of women in Tabriz, Iran. A hospital-based case-control study was undertaken to identify breast cancer risk factors. The study consisted of cases confirmed via histopathological analysis and group-matched controls without any malignancy. Data were analyzed using descriptive and inferential statistical methods via the SPSS software version
Google ‘security princess’ reigns over web giant’s anti-hacking drive
When you oversee a web browser used by a billion people, you eat a lot of cereal for dinner. As told to Kate Conger. Tabriz, 36, is a director of engineering at Google, where she oversees its Chrome web browser and a team of security investigators called Project Zero.
In , Melbourne-based photographer Sarah Pannell spent a month couch surfing her way across Iran. Travelling from the capital, Tehran, north to Qazvin and west to Tabriz, south to Isfahan and Shiraz, and then east to Kerman and Yazd, Pannell stayed with a total of 15 families who welcomed her into their homes. The level of hospitality that Pannell experienced was unlike anything she had before and allowed her to experience the country in a very different way than if she had been exploring alone. Rather than producing a simple travelogue taken purely from an outside and subjective perspective, Pannell was able to go deeper. Her observations were led by the friends that she made; the resulting pictures reflect that experience.