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Although the of women involved in cryptology has always been lower than the of men, they have not been completely absent from the field either. Women have always been involved in America's cryptologic history.
Some have reached the higher ranks of management and a few have been considered the expert in their field. Cryptologic pioneers, such as Elizebeth Friedman and Agnes Driscoll, are well known to those who study cryptology. Were it not for their early involvement, the women of today may not have been able to reach their current s or status.
But not every woman, or their organizations, has made it into the history books. Thousands of lesser-known women cryptologists have also played a role in creating the legacy women enjoy today. Their achievements, and in some cases their escapades, furthered the progress of women in cryptology.
Women's involvement was sometimes sporadic, but ificant. The Women in Cryptologic History exhibit at the National Cryptologic Museum highlights the contributions of twenty-four women who have helped create cryptologic history. The display begins with a member of the Culper Spy Ring during the American Revolution who used her laundry as a secret code.
Women spies from the Civil War also used codes and ciphers to aid those fighting for the causes they believed in. But it wasn't until the twentieth century that women began to work full-time in cryptology. During WWI several women considered to be cryptologic pioneers began their careers, as did some women few people today would know.
During WWII thousands of women ed the military or worked as civilians for the military as cryptanalysts, intercept operators, technicians, machinists and every other position available in cryptology. Many of those women chose to stay in the field after the war, providing breakthroughs and contributions throughout the Cold War.
Eventually, women rose to the highest ranks of management and today continue to support, develop, and build the cryptologic legacy of tomorrow.
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Women in American Cryptology Creating the Legacy View the Women in American Cryptology Honorees Although the of women involved in cryptology has always been lower than the of men, they have not been completely absent from the field either. Elizebeth S. Friedman Hall of Honor Inductee. Juanita Moody Hall of Honor Inductee. Dorothy T. Blum Hall of Honor Inductee.
The once-classified tale of juanita moody
Juliana Mickwitz Hall of Honor Inductee. Ruth Wilson.
Julia Wetzel. Elizabeth Van Lew. Katharine Swift. Anna Strong. Renetta Predmore-Lynch. Mary Louise Prather.
Marie Meyer. Barbara McNamara. Velva Klaessy. Rose Greenhow. Wilma Davis. Barbara Clark. Ann Caracristi Hall of Honor Inductee. Sarah Botsai. Maureen Baginski.
The gender imbalance in the industry has women holding only 14 percent of the u.s. workforce in cybersecurity.
Mary H. Historical Figures and Publications. African Americans in Cryptologic History.
Cryptologic Hall of Honor. NSA 60th Anniversary. Historical Publications.
Women in American Cryptology.