Guests of Page it to the Limit

benny Vasquez

benny Vasquez (she/her)

As a multifaceted woman with over 20 years of experience in management, technical support, brand management, community, and developer relations, I know that my passion is service. I find my joy in bettering a product, a presentation, or a brand. I’ve worked as an individual contributor, managed teams of varied ages and experiences, and built programs from the ground up.

Brad Johnson

Brad Johnson (he/him)

Brad Johnson is the Director of Product Marketing for no-code/low-code automation startup Blink Ops. Previously, Brad worked at Netlify, which acquired collaboration startup FeaturePeek where he was Head of Marketing. With 10+ years experience at leading GTM efforts, Brad has also worked at an IP law firm, a handful of SaaS startups, and as a middle school substitute teacher.

Brad Lhotsky

Brad Lhotsky (He/Him)

Brad is a Perl programmer who’s been working in security since 1999. He’s worked with PCI-DSS, FISMA, HIPAA, SOx, and GDPR compliance programs as well being active in the observability and Perl communities. He believes security and monitoring should be accessible, humane, and add value to the business. Brad has been trying to automate himself out of a job for two decades.

Brian Rutkin

Brian Rutkin

Brian is an SRE at Twitter where he works on Core Services and all the things they touch (so pretty much everything). Often that means just trying to ensure all the different services and people get along together.

Brian Weber

Brian Weber

After coming from a non-tech background, I’ve been an SRE at Twitter for five years and had related titles for well over a decade and a half. When away from the computer, I enjoy everything outdoors and experimenting in the kitchen.

Brittany Woods

Brittany Woods (she/her)

Brittany Woods is an automator of things based in central Missouri. During her career in technical roles spanning across both the financial and the automotive sector, Brittany has been a major advocate for utilizing DevOps and automation.

When she’s not automating the things, Brittany enjoys the casual binge watch on your favorite streaming service, lazy weekends, clarinet and bass guitar playing, and home improvement projects.

Brittany is currently a Manager for the Server Automation team at H&R Block.

Bruce Wong

Bruce Wong

Bruce Wong is director of engineering at Stitch Fix. He formerly resided at Netflix and Twilio, where he founded the Chaos Engineering effort to stress and proactively introduce failure into critical production systems to validate resilience. He is passionate about tackling challenging problems, scaling engineering teams, and building compelling products. In his spare time he can be found applying engineering principles to iterate on BBQ and chocolate chip cookies.

Camden Louie

Camden Louie (she/her/hers)

Camden Louie loves talking about PagerDuty with anyone whether through trainings, at conferences, or virtually! She is based in the San Francisco office and is always happy to see PagerDuty users in person. In her free time, she enjoys volunteering in her communities, traveling the world, reading anywhere, and baking for friends and family.

Charity Majors

Charity Majors

Charity is professionally caremad about computers. She is an operations and database engineer and sometimes engineering manager. Right now Charity is the CTO and cofounder of Honeycomb, builders of observability for distributed systems. (“Monitoring” doesn’t have to be a dirty word; give it a try.)

Until recently Charity was a production engineering manager at Facebook, where she spent 3.5 years working on Parse (both pre and post-acquisition by FB). She also spent several years at Linden Lab, working on the infrastructure and databases that power Second Life, and is the co-author of “Database Reliability Engineering” by O’Reilly.

Charity was a classical piano performance major in college, but dropped out because it turns out she prefers not being dirt poor. She has been building systems and engineering teams ever since.

Charity love startups, chaos and hard scaling problems, and somehow always ends up in charge of the databases.