Regardless of all the conflicts in our world and around our Thanksgiving dinner tables, one man is consistent in carving out paths to unification and putting an end to divisive forces in enterprises around the world. This Thanksgiving I’m thankful for my relationship with Gene Kim and the broader DevOps community. Six years ago, I met Gene as he was standing up IT Revolution and writing the landmark book “The Phoenix Project.” Both Gene and I were fascinated with the nonsensical schisms and conflicts between corporate IT groups.
90% of everything is moved around the world in containers across countries and continents. The containerization of cargo is a highly efficient and open standard of transport. It’s efficient because the same physical container can be easily handled by a super sophisticated automated terminal in Rotterdam as well as the more basic terminals across Africa and Asia. It’s a simple structure that can easily flow through and between businesses and it’s easy to work with agnostically.
A while ago MuleSoft started considering sponsoring an organization supporting women in technology. There were many to choose from but we wanted to work closely with an organization that would allow us to be very involved. We also wanted to be inclusive since technology is not just about coding. Luckily, we learned that a new branch of Girls in Tech was getting started in Argentina and were looking for sponsors to organize a hackathon,
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