January 16, 2019
In episode 3, Paul Taylor speaks with Pat Gelsinger, CEO of VMWare. They will talk about the difference between what is virtual and real and how technology can be used for the glory of God. Pat shares the various areas where technology can empower us as we look forward and they discuss what kinds of theological implications those technologies carry with them. We hope you enjoy the conversation.
Pat has served as the CEO of VMWAre since 2012. Prior to joining VMWare, he worked as President and COO at EMC. Pat has almost four decades of experience working in the technology industry. He began his career at Intel, and has the honor of the being the architect of the original 486 processor. Pat and his wife Linda have four children and live in the Bay Area. He regularly speaks about the intersection of faith and work. His book The Juggling Act: Bringing Balance to Faith, Work, and Family is a helpful guide to achieving the balance so many of us find elusive.
December 6, 2018
In episode 2, ATN host Paul Taylor talks with Mo Fong, Director of Google Technical Solutions. Mo's work at Google has spanned an impressive variety of fields, from improving diversity in tech to Google Search. Join their conversation about access to technology, data integrity, and empowerment to create and use technology well.
Mo has worked at Google for the past 12 years. She is currently the Director of Google Technical Solutions for Google Assistant and Search. Previously, she led Google's efforts in K-12 Education Outreach and served as Chief Compliance Officer for Google Wallet. Prior to Google, Mo worked at PayPal in risk management and served as the Executive Director of the Stanford Educational Leadership Initiatives. She holds a BS in Chemical Engineering and MA in Education from Stanford University and an MBA from Harvard Business School. Outside of work, Mo is busy trying to keep up with her two sons (8 and 10 years old). She is also passionate about equity issues in K-12 education, such as bringing more girls and underrepresented groups into STEM fields and making schools a better place to work for teachers.