… at least for today.
Hiring, for some of us, is the single hardest and most difficult thing that we’ve ever been asked and/or required to do. The feelings of anxiety can be overwhelming—where does one really start?
As I shared last week, I’m spending more time working on a few of the communication channels that we’re intentionally using to connect and understand our community.
It’s been fun, frustrating, and a definite learning curve—and I do love to learn.
Jeff Bezos is famous for a number of things, some positive and some negative. One of the former elements that I’ve borrowed heavily in the past (and still using) is his philosophy of running a
Day One type of company.
I won’t lie — finding the energy to sit down and pen this post has taken a lot longer than usual, mostly because I’ve spent most of what little energy that I do have crying all over myself.
Don’t worry, I’ll be okay. We all will.
A few weeks ago, we posted a little more comprehensive view on our path to SOC2 attestation. If you’re just starting out on that journey yourself, peep that post for a bird’s eye view on the process thus far for us.
We’ve continued to work through the process and wanted to share a little more detail around a few facets of what we’re doing. Specifically our GDPR readiness.
In case you missed it, we hosted our first ambassador run meetups last month and they were a huge success. 10 cities, across the US, all in one day. We could not have done this without the help of our community.
We had the opportunity to interview our ambassadors earlier this week. Interested in learning more about them? Then keep reading!
With just over
200 community groups created on YEN, interesting patterns are starting to emerge in how leaders are
growing an online community in YEN.
We have learned that one part of growing community is attracting others already on YEN. This post shows 4 quick examples of how community groups are
growing their audience outside YEN.
Here are 4 examples of how community group pages are being added outside of YEN to enable people to join.
[BTW: We’re putting together volunteer
Security & Privacy Team — for folks who especially like exploring these issues! Email @james for more info!]
In our company Slack, we have a
#goodreads channel where we’ll drop in articles, essays, and other interesting consumables that find on the interwebs.
Unfortunately, it is not uncommon for a team member to drop in an article about yet-another social media site performing something questionable or some new hot crypto project promising the moon when they’re much more interested in making sure you’re left holding a bag of cheese.
It goes without saying that any throwback or attempt at retro-styling these days is, as far as I can tell, unapologetically unoriginal.