The advancement of technology has impacted many aspects of life, including how people work. In Indonesia, there is a growing interest in exploring the impact of technology on the labour market, yet there is a gap in discussing its impact on women workers. Therefore, this study contributes to shed some light on how disruptive technology affects women’s employment, companies’ policies related to recruitment and training, women’s strategies to balance work and life, and women’s leadership. The approach used is qualitative, utilizing firm-level data from CSIS' manufacturing survey and in-depth interviews with female workers from various backgrounds. The results suggest that technological disruptions have impacted women workers, but the results are not conclusive. In some cases, women workers are better off, while the situation for others remains the same.