“I think what it means to be an entrepreneur is to be someone who pays so much attention to their environment that they recognize when the status quo isn’t good enough for people who are being affected,” said Perimeter co-founder Bailey Farren on the most recent episode of the Stairway to CEO podcast.
Perimeter was recognized as one of the “most human and altruistic tech projects of the year” as part of the 2020 Good Tech Awards, an end-of-year article published in The New York Times.
After advancing as a Top 100 Semifinalist at last week’s Startup of the Year Summit, Perimeter was one of only seven companies to receive the 2020 World Impact Award.
Perimeter was one of three companies featured in a Business Insider article released last week which detailed the role of new startups in combatting high-profile disaster events.
Perimeter co-founder and CEO Bailey Farren was interviewed live for the KSRO Morning News last week about the inspiration behind the Perimeter platform.
The Argus Courier published an article last week featuring Perimeter co-founder and CEO Bailey Farren and her efforts to bring real-time communication technology to fire safety.
Following the conclusion of our summer program on August 28, Perimeter’s interns have provided some insight into this new experience: what worked well, what could use some improvement, and some key takeaways for other employers while they adapt to online work settings as the pandemic continues.
An article published by the Guardian last week featured Perimeter’s partnership with the Palo Alto Office of Emergency Services, highlighting the importance of new incident response technologies as fires continue to spread across California.
Perimeter CEO Bailey Farren was nominated for the 2020 Pritzker Emerging Environmental Genius Award for her working bringing real-time geospatial technology into the hands of first responders.
Emergency management strategies have been hindered by silos since long before the recent focus on big data. In order to better contextualize the effects of information silos on public safety efforts, we’ll explore the harms that silos pose to each of the four phases of emergency management: mitigation, preparedness, response, and recovery.