Siobahn Day Grady
Siobahn is the first woman computer science Ph.D. graduate from North Carolina Agricultural and Technical State University (2018). She is an assistant professor of information science/systems in the School of Library and Information Science at North Carolina Central University, an AAAS IF/THEN ambassador and an Office e-Learning faculty fellow at North Carolina Central University. Her research focuses on utilizing machine learning to identify sources of misinformation on social media and toward improving fault detection in autonomous vehicles (https://www.nccu.edu/slis/laboratory-artificial-intelligence-and-equity-research-laier).
Dr. Grady advocates increasing the number of women and minorities in computer science. She believes that "the STEM workforce has both gender disparities and that of historically disenfranchised groups. As an AAAS IF/THEN ambassador, she affects change by examining girls' perceptions, attitudes, and behaviors, helping them gain confidence in curating and developing a STEM identity."
Additionally, Dr. Grady has been featured in museums throughout the nation, has spoken at national and international conferences, serves on multiple boards, and was featured as a statue in the world's largest exhibit of women statues. Technology is the way of the future, and Dr. Grady has a vision for minority girls' and women's futures. She realizes that vision by providing educational opportunities through community organizations, philanthropic efforts, college courses and research grants and publications.
She is a member of several associations, including the Alpha Zeta Omega Chapter of Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority, Inc., Junior League of Durham and Orange Counties, Winston Salem State University National Alumni Association (life member) and North Carolina Central University National Alumni Association (life member). She also volunteers for various organizations, including Boy Scouts of America, FIRST North Carolina, Girl Scouts of America and Black Girls Code, which introduces science, technology, engineering and mathematics skills to African American girls.
Tell Me What I Need To Know: Consumers’ Desire for Information Transparency in Self-Driving Vehicles
STEM-It-Yourself: Exposing Rural Adolescent Girls to STEM through Online Learning
#2020wasEPIC Elevate Your Career in STEM as the "Only"
Flowing, Not Forcing: Finding and Maintaining Authenticity as Black Women in Academia
Situation-Based Ontologies for a Computational Framework for Identity Focusing on Crime Scenes
Adversarial Authorship, AuthorWebs, and Entropy-Based Evolutionary Clustering