Hi, I'm Chloe Taylor.
I am an author and entrepreneur based in Brooklyn, New York. My company, Chloe Taylor Technology, partners with schools looking to incorporate meaningful technology education for young learners. I am originally from Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, and a graduate of Carnegie Mellon University, where I earned a Bachelor’s degree in Social and Cultural History, and an additional certification from the National Robotics Engineering Center (NREC). I later earned my Master's Degree in Education, with a focus on curriculum and instruction, from Fordham University. As an entrepreneur, I have collaborated with brands including HP, BrainPOP, and Sphero Robotics to promote the importance of STEM education for youth, and to bring awareness to gender discrimination in the tech industry. In 2020, I published my first book, The Big Book of Invisible Technology, a hands-on guide for children that introduces coding, robotics, machine learning, and 3D printing, among many other topics.
Mission and Vision
At the core of my mission is an understanding that everyone deserves quality education in STEM, including adults. I work hard to ensure that each school is equipping their students for success in a technology driven future. As a former classroom teacher, I know firsthand how challenging the work can be. I am passionate about emerging technology and teaching, and navigate the space in between, helping school leaders and teachers become familiar with high-tech concepts.
STEM education inspired by the world around us, real life challenges and opportunities.
A focus on what is new and next, building on the legacy of historical changemakers in tech.
The core of every project, my company works hard to bring the client's vision to life.
An emphasis on asking questions and attempting the impossible, forever experimenting - just for the fun of it!
A focus on art and beautiful design to help schools showcase their style.
Advocacy & Equity in the Technology Industry
As a black woman leading a STEM company, I feel that my presence makes a statement. The number of women of color working in tech today is extremely low and the number of women-led tech companies that have secured investment is even lower.
Though these numbers are often looming in my mind, I choose to use them as inspiration. To be an educational leader in STEM, notably for early childhood and elementary education, as a black woman, is extremely important to me. But, my work is built upon the solid foundation that countless black engineers, scientists, programmers and mathematicians created for me. I intend to carry on the legacy.