Academic women in maths

Find information and contact details for our fantastic academic women in the Department of Mathematics.

Women in Maths Student Group

Women in Maths is a student-led group focused on celebrating diversity and inclusion within the Department of Mathematics at Imperial College London, through the various events they run throughout the year for students such as bi-weekly talks from academics and alumni.

"A network for women in maths is important because visibility plays a huge part in encouraging younger women to follow that career path and get involved in academia. Seeing successful female mathematicians builds confidence not only for women looking to get into a PhD or an academic career, but also for women already in this field. It's also important for women in research to have a network of people who have had similar experiences. Being able to discuss these shared experiences can help with feeling less isolated, and it also provides an excellent space and framework for talking about how to tackle the gender imbalance in mathematics, which won’t change unless we actively look for ways to change it." - Quote from Anna, PhD Student.

Women in Maths Committee 2022/23

 Sruthi Vemuri (she/her) is the Chair.


From left to right: Karina Kowalczyk (she/her), Victoria Klein (she/her), Anna Curran (she/her) and Kamilla Rekvényi (she/her).


Contact Women in Maths

if you would like to get in touch, you can either email us directly via or get in contact via our Women in Maths Instagram.


The Piscopia Initiative is a UK-wide network of women and non-binary undergraduate/MSc students, PhD students, and researchers in Mathematics and related disciplines.

If you have any questions about Piscopia, feel free to reach out to our representatives via email.

Why women study Maths at Imperial College London

Hear from our students about studying Maths at Imperial. Find out more about the undergraduate courses offered within Imperial’s Department of Mathematics, how we teach and what you can expect as a student who identifies as female.