Our new Chief Customer Officer (CCO) Rachel Orston was one of Atlanta’s early tech pioneers and helped build the thriving tech community there. Rachel leads a customer success forum in Atlanta and is an avid attendee of spin classes. Her passion for customers and the customer experience is unrivaled. She’s excited to seize the opportunities that lie ahead of BetterCloud, which is what unquestionably makes Rachel the ideal new head of our customer experience organization.
Our bi-coastal new Chief Marketing Officer (CMO) Andrew Savitz has a passion for surfing and an insatiable appetite for Yelp. He can’t wait to put his plans into motion and share BetterCloud’s story with the world. Andy has extensive experience scaling enterprise SaaS companies, which makes him the perfect addition to BetterCloud.
Consistency is Matt Young’s friend. Our new VP of sales has spent his entire life in Connecticut; Monroe, Connecticut, specifically. He has also spent his entire professional career in sales. Luckily, his consistency is (part of) why we are so excited to welcome Matt to our team. His exhaustive experience in the SaaS sales space makes him a perfect addition to the BetterCloud family.
Matt sat down with us to discuss what drew him to BetterCloud, what he’s looking for as he builds his team, and what he does when he isn’t at work.
Born and raised in Maryland, Jim Brennan has spent most of his life in Atlanta. His career path to this point has been non-linear, to say the least, and had you told him in college that he would one day be a chief product officer (CPO), he probably wouldn’t have believed you. However, Jim’s vast range of experiences in security, product management, and team building is what makes BetterCloud so excited to welcome him as our CPO.
Meet Marjorie Ajero, BetterCloud’s new chief people officer. She sat down to discuss her role at the company, her past experiences, and why she’s excited to be a BetterClouder.
Chris Borte, director of information technology at InsideTrack, made it a priority to develop an IT infrastructure that would be impervious to ransomware. The answer? Cloud native architecture. In this final installment of our blog series on the advantages of going cloud native, he offers guidance for organizations that are ready to modernize their IT system and go cloud native. Here are his essential tips on how to get started.
Yesterday we kicked off our 3-part blog series on cloud native architecture. We continue today with Part 2, which discusses additional advantages of going cloud native. This post dives into laptop management patterns, loose coupling, SSO as a default, self-service, and collaboration. Here’s what you need to know.
How do you develop an IT infrastructure that’s impervious to ransomware? As InsideTrack’s director of information technology, Chris Borte had a solution: move InsideTrack to a cloud native architecture that not only secures the network but also enhances flexibility and productivity. In this 3-part series, he discusses the advantages of going cloud native and offers tips for organizations that are ready to modernize their IT system. Part 1 explores the term “cloud native” and zero trust network architecture.
Using a variety of automation technologies, SaaS management and security platforms, and improved HR information systems, companies are working to predict, manage, and adapt to organizational change as technology changes and employees come and go. And while these products are now near-necessities, one key ingredient is still at the heart of the seamless (and successful) management and flow of people through an organization: communication.
The modern workforce is a chaotic combination of full- and part-time employees, consultants, contractors, freelancers, permalancers, and many other contributors. Today, HR and IT teams are expected to deliver a great experience and easy access to SaaS apps, regardless of whether workers are in-office, remote, hybrid, or mobile and field employees. These tactics will help them succeed.