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At Sandvik, diversity and inclusion is a central part of the business strategy.

Why is having more women working in the engineering and mining industry a business advantage?

Susanne Norgren's innovative mind is always trying to find new ways to maximize a material's efficiency.

President and CEO of Sandvik Stefan Widing is convinced that collaboration and hard work will successfully get the company through these challenging times.

World traveller Elisabeth Lidström-Dupuy found her calling in the engineering world.

For Talitha Groenewold, engineering opportunities are available for everyone, particularly at Sandvik

Sofia Hansson believes a mixture of gender and background brings dynamic innovation to the table.

Sigrid Göransson made Sandvik focus on social responsibility and improved conditions for the workers at a time when that was rare.

Speaking up provides an important building block in Sandvik’s culture to help build trust.

Jani Vilenius, Sandvik Director Research & Technology, shares his thoughts on the necessity of increased connectivity.

Financial Times has appointed her one of the most influential women in Engineering in the UK. She is also an appreciated Board Member of Sandvik. Meet Jennifer Allerton.

Jarkko Ruokojärvi at the glass labyrinth.

“Working with the latest technology to solve challenges that no one has ever really solved before, that keeps us interested and motivated to work at Sandvik.”

Nadine Crauwels is set to take Sandvik Coromant into digitalized manufacturing and sees the need to be creative and move quickly.

Diversity brings perspectives and experiences that are necessary for continued success in a globalized world.

Engineering and business graduates from across the world join up to push the boundaries in digital development and automation.

There is a significant gender gap in many industries, as well as a shortage of female engineering talents.

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