Turing Events

Turing Events

Turing Leaders Explain How They Built the World’s Most-Advanced Vetting and Matching System

Turing’s Vijay Krishnan, Zan Doan, Chul Kwon, and Alex Sung explain the science behind the world’s most-advanced vetting and matching system .

The fourth and final session of the Turing Boundaryless: #BuildFromAnywhere conference saw an all-Turing exec team explaining how they built the world’s most-advanced vetting and matching system to match developers from across the globe with top Silicon Valley opportunities.

The speakers for this session included Turing.com co-founder and CTO Vijay Krishnan, VP of engineering Zan Doan, senior growth product manager Chul Kwon, and senior product manager Alex Sung.

Describing the reason behind the consistent increase in the number of customers demanding Turing developers, Vijay said: “The reasons are threefold—intelligent vetting, speed of hiring, and scalable quality control.”

The panelists also shed light on several other innovative Turing products generating significant value for both companies and developers.

Zan told the audience how Turing uses the lessons from Facebook, Google, Uber, and other top engineering organizations to produce an intelligent vetting engine. 

He said: “At Turing, we cover all important vetting areas that help us to vet great engineers.” 

“We created more than 100 automated assessments that not only cover the vetting standards followed in the Bay Area but also assess other critical aspects of an engineer,” Zan added.

Zan also explained how Turing’s intelligent management system addresses the three main concerns relating to remote work—communication, performance, and management.

He said: “For communication, we have daily standups, bi-weekly 1-on-1s and time zone overlap; for performance and productivity tracker, we have performance reviews, Turing virtual machines; and for ease of management, we have payments, contracts, and billing security.”

During his demo, Chul helped the audience understand how Turing’s automated seniority assessment test, algorithm coding interview, and automated vetting flows help companies hire top engineers in days rather than weeks. 

“By leveraging data science, we have reduced vetting time to just six hours. Radically reduced vetting time means you can have the world’s best engineers, not in sixty days but less than a week. The purpose of Turing is to help you get your dream engineers on-demand,” Chul said.

Next, Alex decoded Turing’s deep developer profile with a crisp and clear presentation. “Turing developer profiles are detailed, comprehensive, continuously updating, representations of our developers. They only show validated skills, and on-the-job performance data enrich them,” he said.

Alex also spoke about the Turing Workspace and the Turing Virtual Machine’s importance in managing remote talent efficiently and keeping firms’ code safe, respectively.

In the end, Vijay explained the data science and machine learning efforts at Turing and how they helped the company in building deep developer profiles, powering its vetting process, and sourcing from a wider developer pool.

The session helped the audience understand Turing’s ‘deep jobs’ platform better and how it helps companies find the best remote developers across skills with the push of a button.

The guest list for the Turing Boundaryless: #BuildFromAnywhere conference included Darren Murph, Head of Remote, GitLab; Pravin Desale, SVP of SDS and Appliances, Veritas; Suneela Joshi, Sr. Director of Engineering, Abbott Laboratories; Chris Herd, CEO, Firstbase; Anna Chukaeva, Co-Founder / COO, Carta Healthcare; Job van der Voort, CEO, Remote.com; Henrik Hussfelt, Director of Engineering, Proxy; Andy O’Dower, Veteran Product Engineering Leader, Former Head of Product, Carlease.com and Alex Bouaziz, CEO, Deel among others.

All the sessions of the event are now streaming on YouTube. Head over to Turing’s YouTube channel and let us know what you liked the most about each session in the comment section.

 

By Mar 16, 2021
Turing Events

How to Create a Seamless Remote Work Culture? Alex Bouaziz, Chris Herd, and Job van der Voort Speak at Turing Boundaryless: #BuildFromAnywhere Event

Firstbase’s Chris Herd, Remote.com’s Job van der Voort, and Deel’s Alex Bouaziz join Jonathan Siddharth to discuss remote work at Turing Boundaryless event

An all-CEO panel joined Turing.com co-founder and CEO Jonathan Siddharth on 18 Feb 2021 for the third session of the Turing Boundaryless: #BuildFromAnywhere conference to talk about the unique challenges and opportunities that a remote workforce brings for organizations.

Chris Herd, CEO, Firstbase; Job van der Voort, CEO, Remote.com and Alex Bouaziz, CEO, Deel, were at their absolute best as they shared their ideas on how to create seamless remote work culture.

Chris kick-started the conversation by sharing his view on how remote work can benefit a company’s culture and its employees. “What many companies are doing right now is replicating the office environment remotely, and that’s causing them to miss many of the benefits,” Chris said.

He urged organizations to look at remote work as a ‘new thing’ and take advantage of the things that are different about distributed teams.

Describing how he sees remote work, Job said: “Remote work allows you to live your life, and work is just a facet of that. I can live wherever I want. I can earn money wherever I want.”

Talking about how remote-first companies could help their employees forge strong interpersonal relationships, both Alex and Job agreed that organizations should try to understand people’s hobbies and express themselves via virtual games, hangouts, etc.

Responding to Jonathan’s question on what CEOs building boundaryless companies can achieve with a remote workforce, Chris said: “Rather than hiring the best person in a 30-mile radius of an office, you can hire the best person anywhere that you can afford for every single role. So there’s this massive talent arbitrage that companies can now fish in a global talent pool, which is incredibly important.”

“The second part is efficiency,” Chris added.  “Not only are our employees more productive and efficient as they’re not distracted in the same way that they are in an open plan environment, but we’re also far more cost-efficient because we’re not spending $15,000 to $50,000 per worker per year on office space,” he added.

Answering the same question, Alex said: “Many companies don’t understand that being distributed means establishing trust. It means that you will not be able to check if all your teammates have their greenlight on Slack every day. That’s just not going to work.” 

“From a trust angle, as long as you understand the mechanism that is right for your team, then you’re setting up the right culture,” Alex added.

Along with the above issues, the panelists also shed light on a host of other problems like hybrid work, disadvantages of being globally distributed, setting up a good home office, time zone management, communication tools, processes, workflows, etc.

There was one more thing apart from the quality of the discussion that grabbed the public’s attention during the session — Job’s webcam and workspace set-up. 

And to the delight of the live audience, Job shared the list of equipment he uses, including his Sony webcam. He also took the opportunity to highlight the importance of ergonomic chairs and desks and how companies should consider providing a budget to employees for it. He also advocated for having a monitor and not just the laptop while working.

“These are simple things that don’t have to be expensive. They make a huge difference in long-term health,” Job said.

The session gave the audience an excellent opportunity to listen to three of the best remote work experts and understand how they handle highly-productive distributed teams.

Apart from these three, a long list of Silicon Valley engineering leaders shared their ideas at the Turing Boundaryless: #BuildFromAnywhere event. The speaker list included some of the best thought leaders like Darren Murph, Head of Remote, GitLab; Pravin Desale, SVP of SDS and Appliances, Veritas; Suneela Joshi, Sr Director of Engineering, Abbott Laboratories; Anna Chukaeva, Co-Founder / COO, Carta Healthcare; Henrik Hussfelt, Director of Engineering, Proxy; Andy O’Dower, Veteran Product Engineering Leader, Former Head of Product, Carlease.com, among others.

You can watch all the Turing Boundaryless sessions: #BuildFromAnywhere conference on our YouTube channel here and let us know in the comment section which speaker gave you the best insight about remote work.

By Mar 15, 2021
Turing Events

How to Manage Remote Developers? Engineering Leaders Explain in Turing’s Boundaryless: #BuildFromAnywhere Event

Pravin Desale, Suneela Joshi, Anna Chukaeva, Henrik Hussfelt, Andy O’Dower explain how to manage remote developers in Turing’s #BuildFromAnywhere conference.

A panel of high-profile engineering leaders joined Turing.com CRO Prakash Gupta for the second session of the Turing Boundaryless: #BuildFromAnywhere event on 18 February 2021 to share their experiences managing remote developers during the Covid-19 pandemic.

The guest list for the second session included Pravin Desale, SVP of SDS and Appliances, Veritas; Suneela Joshi, Sr. Director of Engineering, Abbott Laboratories; Anna Chukaeva, Co-Founder / COO, Carta Healthcare; Henrik Hussfelt, Director of Engineering, Proxy, and Andy O’Dower, Veteran Product Engineering Leader, Former Head of Product at Carlease.com.

From challenges to solutions, the panelists touched upon various issues regarding remote teams. They also revealed their first preference when it comes to fully-remote or hybrid. Here are the key takeaways from the session in case you missed it.

Describing the hurdles that his team faced during the early months of the pandemic, Pravin said. However, his organization had to deal with many challenges starting from product development processes to customers’ data safety. They learned a lot out of those problems.

“I think it has made our company better for the future. There’s no question about it,” Pravin said.

Expressing similar thoughts, Suneela said: “We were forced to take on remote, but it has worked out well.”

She also explained how her company tried a mix of remote and office-going employees to mitigate the challenges.

Henrik, who was one of Proxy’s first remote engineers, while sharing his experience, said: “When Covid hit, the whole company had to do what we did every day. But getting the organization to get to the same state took quite a while.”

Andy, who is now with live streaming platform Wowza, told the audience that they had to make some changes and break some old tools and some old habits as part of the leadership team.

“I think we were able to grow the business certainly and help customers in a time of need, but it did require both company changes and a roadmap change in our product,” he said.

During her turn, Anna said that the challenges for her organization were all about the people. “We need to build trust. And trust is hard to build, especially if somebody is remote and in a different time zone. How are we going to do that?” she said. The answer she explained was in listening to your team members and implementing their feedback.

Moving ahead, the speakers also spoke about the many steps that they took to overcome the initial challenges of remote work.

According to Henrik, he and his team took some ideas from GitLab’s guidebook and implemented them in their organization. He suggested anyone who needs to understand how to run a remote organization should look at that guidebook. You can find the link to the guidebook here.

Talking about distributed teams, Andy said that companies needed a mindset shift when it comes to remote first. He added that previously organizations used to hire candidates keeping the physical office model in mind, but now they must recruit people keeping remote work at the forefront.    

While Pravin spoke about the importance of a sense of belonging and purpose at the individual engineer level, Suneela shed light on factors such as flexibility and empathy for remote employees.

Adding to these two speakers’ views, Anna talked about the significance of feedback in a distributed team and how she implemented a program to collect the proper feedback to solve many of the problems related to remote teams.

The session ended with a small poll where most of the panelists barring Henrik, said they expect their organizations to go for a hybrid remote set-up in a post-Covid world. Henrik voted in favor of a fully-remote setup.

You can watch the entire session on Turing’s YouTube channel and let us know in the comment section what you liked the most about the conversation.

This post concludes our recap of the second of the four sessions of the Turing Boundaryless: #BuildFromAnywhere event. Keep checking this space for highlights from the rest of the sessions.

By Mar 15, 2021
Turing Events

Key Takeaways from Turing’s Boundaryless: #BuildFromAnywhere Event

Top engineering leaders who have built large, remote developer teams for tech unicorns, pre-IPO companies, and enterprises came together at the Turing Boundaryless: #BuildFromAnywhere event on 18 February 2021 to discuss the strategies, tactics, and tools for creating and managing high-productivity remote teams.  Turing.com co-founder and CEO Jonathan Siddharth kicked off the event with opening… View Article

Top engineering leaders who have built large, remote developer teams for tech unicorns, pre-IPO companies, and enterprises came together at the Turing Boundaryless: #BuildFromAnywhere event on 18 February 2021 to discuss the strategies, tactics, and tools for creating and managing high-productivity remote teams. 

Turing.com co-founder and CEO Jonathan Siddharth kicked off the event with opening remarks where he elaborated about the massive advantages of being a remote-first company and why Silicon Valley tech giants are going for distributed teams.

“The new way is to look for the best people in the world who could contribute to your company’s success, not the best people who happen to be living near your office,” Jonathan said.

The guest list for the conference included Darren Murph, Head of Remote, GitLab; Pravin Desale, SVP of SDS and Appliances, Veritas; Suneela Joshi, Sr. Director of Engineering, Abbott Laboratories; Chris Herd, CEO, Firstbase; Anna Chukaeva, Co-Founder / COO, Carta Healthcare; Job van der Voort, CEO, Remote.com; Henrik Hussfelt, Director of Engineering, Proxy; Andy O’Dower, Veteran Product Engineering Leader, Former Head of Product, Carlease.com and Alex Bouaziz, CEO, Deel among others.

The much-awaited event delivered what it promised and much more as all the sessions were full of solid nuggets of wisdom. Here are the key takeaways from each session of the event in case you missed it.

1st Session: Secrets of Running High-Performance Remote Teams

GitLab’s Head of Remote, Darren Murph, joined Jonathan for the first session and discussed the do’s and don’ts behind successful remote-first companies. The conversation was full of new ideas as the duo touched upon various issues ranging from the importance of culture in remote work to asynchronous communication to time zone management. 

Answering Jonathan’s questions, Darren explained some of the key concepts of remote work like ‘transparency and belonging,’ ‘psychological safety,’ ‘values fit,’ ‘documentation,’ etc., in detail.

“Many companies haven’t drawn the parallel between transparency in your work and belonging in your culture. But what we believe is that the more transparency and visibility that the entire team has to each other’s work, the easier it is for people to feel like they belong.” Darren said.

“Belonging is crucial to culture, especially in a remote environment,” he added.

During the session, Darren also shared his views about remote-first and hybrid-remote companies.

2nd Session: Managing Remote Engineers – Lessons from the Field

Turing.com CRO Prakash Gupta moderated the second session featuring renowned engineering leaders including Pravin Desale, Suneela Joshi, Anna Chukaeva, Andy O’Dower, and Henrik Hussfelt.

The high-profile panelists, who had gone through the challenges of managing remote teams during the initial months of the Covid-19 pandemic, gave the audience a unique opportunity to understand the key lessons that they had learned from the field. 

“Remote-first is a mindset that you must apply to every aspect of your management,” Andy said. 

The engineering leaders also discussed the formulae that they implemented during the pandemic to continue to hire, onboard, and define success for a remote software engineer.

 The session ended with a small poll where most of the panelists, barring Henrik, said they expect their organizations to go for a hybrid-cum-remote set-up in a post-Covid world.

3rd Session: Avoiding the Pitfalls of Managing a Global Remote Workforce

A new ‘remote-work mafia’ joined Jonathan for the penultimate session to discuss some of the challenges and opportunities to create a seamless, remote work culture. Firstbase’s Chris Herd, Remote.com’s Job van der Voort, and Deel’s Alex Bouaziz were at their absolute best during the conversation to give the audience an enthralling panel discussion.

Describing his philosophy about remote work, Job said: “Remote work allows you to live your life, and work is just a facet of that. I can live wherever I want. I can earn money wherever I want.”

Responding to Jonathan’s question on what CEOs building boundaryless companies can achieve with remote workers, Chris said: “Rather than hiring the best person in a 30-mile radius of an office, you can hire the best person on the planet that you can afford for every single role. So there’s this massive talent arbitrage that companies can now fish in a global talent pool, which is incredibly important.”

“The second part is efficiency. Our employees are more productive and efficient because they’re not distracted in the same way that they would be in an open-plan environment. We’re also far more cost-efficient because we’re not spending $15,000 to $50,000 per worker per year on office space,” he added.

Answering the same question, Alex said: “Many companies don’t understand that being distributed means establishing trust. It means that you will not be able to check if all your teammates have their greenlight on Slack every day. That’s just not going to work.” 

“From a trust angle, as long as you understand the mechanism that is right for your team, then you’re setting up the right culture,” Alex added.

The panelists touched upon a variety of subjects from helping people build strong interpersonal relationships, to the disadvantages of being globally distributed, to setting up a functional home office. They also shared their thoughts on specific tools, processes, workflows,  and more.

Apart from the quality of the discussion, there was one more thing that grabbed the audience’s attention — Job’s webcam and workspace set-up. 

And to the delight of the live audience, Job shared the list of equipment he uses, including his Sony webcam. He also took the opportunity to highlight the importance of ergonomic chairs and desks and how companies should consider providing a budget to employees for it.

4th Session: How to Stop Worrying and Love Remote

The final session saw an all-Turing team explaining how they build the world’s most-advanced vetting and matching system to match developer talent with opportunities on a global scale.

The speakers for this session included Turing.com co-founder and CTO Vijay Krishnan, VP of engineering Zan Doan, senior growth product manager Chul Kwon, and senior product manager Alex Sung.

Describing the reason behind the consistent increase in the number of customers demanding Turing developers, Vijay said: “The reasons are threefold intelligent vetting, speed of hiring, and scalable quality control.”

The panelists also shed light on Turing’s products that are generating tremendous value for both customers and developers.

Zan explained how Turing uses the lessons from Facebook, Google, Uber, and other top engineering organizations to produce an intelligent vetting engine. He said: “At Turing, we cover all important vetting areas that help us find great engineers and make them successful working with Turing customers.” “We created more than 100 automated assessments, not only to cover vetting standards in the Bay Area but also to assess other critical aspects of the engineer,” Zan added.

Zan also described the Turing way to manage remote developers effectively.

During his turn, Chul helped the audience understand how Turing’s seniority assessment test, algorithm coding interview, and automated vetting flows help companies hire top engineers on demand. 

“By leveraging data science, we have reduced vetting time to just six hours. Our process means you can have the world’s best engineers in not sixty days, but seven days,” Chul said.

Talking about Turing’s deep developer profiles, Alex said: “Turing developer profiles are detailed, comprehensive, continuously updating, representations of our developers. They only show validated skills, enriched by on-the-job performance data.”

He also explained the Turing Workspace and the Turing Virtual Machine’s importance in managing remote talent efficiently and keeping firms’ code safe, respectively.

The event concluded with Jonathan’s closing remarks, where he thanked all the panelists for sharing their valuable insights with the public.

The conference allowed the audience to know the nitty-gritty of remote work and to understand the thought process of some of the best minds in the remote business.

All the sessions of the Turing Boundaryless: #BuildFromAnywhere event are now streaming on YouTube. Head over to Turing’s YouTube channel and let us know what you liked the most about each session in the comment section.

By Mar 5, 2021
Turing Events

GitLab’s Darren Murph reveals secrets of running high-performance remote teams at Turing’s #BuildFromAnywhere Event

Darren Murph, GitLab’s head of remote, shares the do’s and don’ts of high-performance remote teams at Turing’s Boundaryless #BuildFromAnywhere Conference

If you ever had a question regarding the successful management of remote teams, then you need to listen to GitLab’s Head of Remote, Darren Murph. Darren leads people, culture, operations, inclusivity, marketing, employer, branding, and communications at GitLab,  one of the world’s most successful remote startups with more than 1,300 employees distributed across 67 countries.

Murph recently sat down with Turing.com CEO Jonathan Siddharth for a conversation at the Turing Boundaryless: #BuildFromAnywhere Conference and revealed his secrets for hiring and running high-performance remote teams.

He touched upon various issues ranging from the importance of culture in remote work to asynchronous communication to time zone management. He also shared a few interesting suggestions for remote-first as well as hybrid-remote companies. Here are the key takeaways from the session in case you missed it.

Transparency and Belonging

Keeping everyone working together as one unit when they’re all remote is a challenge for any company. So, when Murph was asked by Siddharth how GitLab handles such an issue, he credited Gitlab’s tooling and culture for successfully addressing the problem. He also pointed out the significance of ‘transparency’ and ‘belonging’ for healthy relationships.

 “Many companies haven’t drawn the parallel between transparency in your work and belonging in your culture. But what we believe is that the more transparency and visibility that the entire team has to each other’s work, the easier it is for people to feel like they belong,” Murph said.

“Belonging is crucial to culture, especially in a remote environment.”

Asynchronous Communication

In remote work, different people work at different times of the day. And this is where, according to Murph, asynchronous communication becomes crucial.

“Asynchronous is what I call the superpower of remote teams. That is the sign that you’ve evolved past the skeuomorphic ‘shift and lift type of approach,’ where you try to copy the office environment and paste it into a virtual environment, into one where you’re much more thoughtful about how work can take shape and take place,” Murph said.

During the conversation with Siddharth, he also stressed that it is not just a matter of efficiency and productivity; it is also about respecting the other person’s time.

 “We think it’s a matter of respect. If you can move a project forward without demanding that someone be online at the same time as you, you’re fundamentally more respectful for [Sic] their time.”

Signaling is Important

Murph also touched upon the subject of a post-Covid-19 world. Siddharth asked what possible mistakes firms should avoid after the pandemic. Darren said companies should not let their exec teams rush back to offices as it has a negative signaling effect.

“If you have a long-term lease on a building, and you will have people back into that building, make sure that the executives stay out to help force your workflows. We call these forcing functions to be more inclusive and remote first.”

And for those who are considering a hybrid-remote structure, Murph urged them to be very careful. “It’s fundamentally more difficult to manage and make equitable two different playing fields compared to one or the other.”

Where You Work or How You Work?

One of the key things that Murph told Siddharth during the conversation was that a lot of the proven principles on all-remote and remote-first are equally applicable to hybrid-remote or even co-located organizations.

“Remote first isn’t about where you work. It’s about how you work. So if someone chooses to go to the office, they shouldn’t work fundamentally differently than if they’re at their home. So when you’re thinking about what are the considerations to make sure hybrid goes well, convert all of your work processes so that they’re equally seamless away from the office as they are in the office,” he said.

Talking about some of the well-known tools that GitLab uses, Murph explained why they just use existing tools in innovative ways.

Answering Siddharth’s question about using the popular app Slack at GitLab, Murph said that Slack messages expire after 90 days at his organization. 

And the reason behind this is that Gitlab wants its staff to work in their internal platform as it is “far more transparent and less siloed than working in Slack.”

Now, like many, you might be wondering how and why GitLab uses Slack then?

According to Murph, people at GitLab don’t use Slack for work; instead, they use it to communicate with their colleagues about other things like parenting and hiking and cooking, etc. “It’s a lot easier to use that as a bit of a virtual water cooler and have human-to-human conversations when you are also expected to do work in the same medium.”

Culture of Documenting Everything

The Head of Remote also explained the vital role that documentation plays for a company.

 “It makes your day more efficient when you don’t have to answer things over and over and over. If you answered it once, you’re able to share the link around,” he said.

“If it’s not in the handbook, it doesn’t exist. And we’re serious about that. We try very hard to make sure that we ask others what we would expect from ourselves, which is document, document, document. So the people around the world and whatever [Sic] timezone they’re in have more access to that information.”

Psychological Safety

When asked by Siddharth to give a piece of advice that CEOs of remote-first companies can follow to bring people together, Murph said, “Create psychological safety so that people can be who they are.”

He believes that people in the leadership should encourage employees to bring their individualized stories back to the workplace.

“Those are the real stories that give you insight into who your colleagues are. And those stories are much more valuable than small talk about the weather. But it requires leadership to say, we trust that you can build culture outside of work, and we’re going to create a psychologically safe atmosphere for you to bring that back into work.”

Values Fit

Shedding light on one of the secrets behind GitLab’s success, Murph told the audience they take candidates through GitLab’s values during the interview to see if people align from a value standpoint.

“We don’t even hire for culture fit. We hire for values fit,” Darren said.

“As long as we’re assured that we’re both working in accordance to the same values, then we want all of that individual brought to work.” 

In the end, Murph also shared the link to GitLab’s handbook on running remote-first teams while answering a couple of questions from the audience. You can watch the full session on Turing’s YouTube channel and let us know in the comment section what you liked the most about the conversation.

Apart from Murph, a long list of Silicon Valley engineering leaders shared their ideas at the Turing Boundaryless: #BuildfromAnywhere event. The speaker list included some of the best thought leaders like Pravin Desale, SVP of SDS and Appliances, Veritas; Suneela Joshi, Sr Director of Engineering, Abbott Laboratories; Chris Herd, CEO, Firstbase; Anna Chukaeva, Co-Founder / COO, Carta Healthcare; Job van der Voort, CEO, Remote.com; Henrik Hussfelt, Director of Engineering, Proxy; Andy O’Dower, Veteran Product Engineering Leader, Former Head of Product, Carlease.com; Alex Bouaziz, CEO, Deel among others.

This was the recap of the first of the four sessions of the Turing Boundaryless: #BuildfromAnywhere event. Keep checking this space for highlights from the rest of the sessions. 

By Mar 1, 2021
Turing Events

Silicon Valley Tech Leaders to Share Strategies for Managing High-Productivity Remote Teams – #BuildFromAnywhere

Register Today to Hear from Silicon Valley Engineering Leaders and Remote Work Experts at Turing’s Boundaryless: #BuildFromAnywhere Conference, on February 18th from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. PT Have you ever wondered how successful remote-first companies source, vet, and hire their offshore developers? Or how they manage remote teams at scale to solve for speed… View Article

Register Today to Hear from Silicon Valley Engineering Leaders and Remote Work Experts at Turing’s Boundaryless: #BuildFromAnywhere Conference, on February 18th from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. PT

Have you ever wondered how successful remote-first companies source, vet, and hire their offshore developers? Or how they manage remote teams at scale to solve for speed and quality?

If you have, then here’s your chance to listen to the top minds in the business at the Turing Boundaryless: #BuildFromAnywhere event and find answers to the above questions.

Silicon Valley engineering leaders from fast-scaling startups and global brands will discuss the strategies behind successful remote software development teams. Register now to get an opportunity to learn how engineering leaders from Facebook, Google, Uber, and Stanford successfully solve the various problems that come with distributed teams.

These experts, who have built large, remote engineering teams for tech unicorns, pre-IPO companies, and global enterprises, will also present the latest strategies, tactics, and tools for creating and managing high-productivity remote teams.

The guest list for the much-awaited event includes some of the best thought leaders who will share their ideas with you live. Pravin Desale, SVP of SDS and Appliances, Veritas; Darren Murph, Head of Remote, GitLab; Suneela Joshi, Sr. Director of Engineering, Abbott Laboratories; Chris Herd, CEO, Firstbase; Anna Chukaeva, Co-Founder / COO, Carta Healthcare; Job van der Voort, CEO, Remote.com; Henrik Hussfelt, Director of Engineering, Proxy; Andy O’Dower, Veteran Product Engineering Leader, Former Head of Product, Carlease.com; Alex Bouaziz, CEO, Deel among others will be joining the event.

For more information, including the agenda, please visit the Turing Boundaryless: #BuildFromAnywhere event page. 

Check back regularly to stay updated as we add additional speakers to the agenda.

The Turing Boundaryless: #BuildFromAnywhere will take place on February 18th, from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. PT.

Turing Boundaryless: #BuildFromAnywhere is sponsored by Turing.com, an automated platform that lets companies hire Silicon Valley-caliber remote developers at the touch of a button from a global talent pool of more than 200,000 software engineers.

By Feb 11, 2021