The first Computer Clubhouse opens at The Computer Museum (now a part of the Museum of Science, Boston) in collaboration with the MIT Media Lab.
A Girls Day (gender equity) program is established.
Based on growing community interest, the Reebok Foundation provides funding for a second Computer Clubhouse, housed at the Blue Hill Avenue Boys & Girls Club in Boston.
The first non-US community-based Computer Clubhouse is opened in Esslingen, Germany.
The Computer Clubhouse Network wins the prestigious Peter F. Drucker Award for Non-Profit Innovation.
Computer Clubhouses are established internationally in Europe and South America.
The Clubhouse-to College/Clubhouse-to-Career (C2C) Program is launched.
The Computer Clubhouse “Village” is launched, linking Clubhouse Members around the globe in an online community.
Intel becomes title sponsor of the program with a commitment to bring the number of Clubhouses around the world to 100.
Adobe Systems, Autodesk, Macromedia, Hewlett-Packard, LEGO Systems, and Haworth Furniture, Inc. sign on as Network sponsors.
The “Flagship” Computer Clubhouse moves to the Museum of Science, Boston.
The Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation agrees to sponsor three Computer Clubhouses in the Pacific Northwest, over 3 years.
Regional workshops are held for all Computer Clubhouses for the first time. By the end of 2001, there are nearly 50 Computer Clubhouses worldwide.
Nominated by Adobe Systems, the Intel Computer Clubhouse Network is awarded laureate status by the ComputerWorld Honors Program, in the category of Education and Academia.
Youth leaders from Clubhouses across the globe gather in Boston for the first Teen Summit, which becomes a biennial event.
The National Science Foundation provides funding to start Hear Our Voices: Girls and Technology programs at 20 Clubhouses.
The Computer Clubhouse celebrates its 10th Anniversary.
The Intel Computer Clubhouse Network expands to 87 locations in 17 different countries, serving over 20,000 youth.
The Intel Foundation begins funding C2C Scholarships for youth.
The Intel Computer Clubhouse Network hosts its second week-long Teen Summit for 185 youth from 15 different countries.
By the end of 2005, 100 Computer Clubhouses are now located in 20 countries across the globe. A celebration of the 100th Computer Clubhouse is held in Washington, D.C.
Adobe Systems partners with the Clubhouse Network to offer the Adobe Youth Voices “create with purpose” program to 25 Computer Clubhouses.
ICCN celebrates 15 years of building pathways to success for over 25,000 youth per year through skill-building, self-expression, and creativity.
The Clubhouse Village is redesigned to encourage online collaboration between Clubhouses.
Best Buy becomes a Network sponsor and implementation partner for four new community locations.
In a survey of over 200 Computer Clubhouse alumni, 97% said the Computer Clubhouse was the most important source of support for setting high goals and expectations for themselves.
The Intel Computer Clubhouse Network was awarded the Boston Club Advancement Award for its commitment to community and improving the lives of women and girls.
The Intel Computer Clubhouse Network celebrates 20 years of empowering youth to become more capable, creative, and confident learners through the use of technology.
In February 2013, Best Buy opened the first of four Best Buy Teen Tech Centers implementing the Clubhouse learning model and space design in each of the new locations.
In March, President Obama visits the Al-Bireh Youth Resource Development Center in Palestine and meets with Computer Clubhouse staff and youth.