Friday, June 21, 2019
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Careers with Code

Cameron Hunter

Software engineer at Telstra
Cameron Hunter sees coding as the key to the future of his own tech company.

Shahriar Khan

Telstra graduate
“Learn fast” has been Shahriar Khan’s career motto in network engineering.

Nick Aspinall

Telstra engineer
Nick Aspinall helps make comms possible country-wide.

Grace Johnson

Diversity officer
Grace is completing her Master of Engineering at the University of Melbourne, and is passionate about diversifying engineering recruits.

Kelvin O'Shea

Experience maker
Kelvin O’Shea’s days are all about being creative and solving problems for software company Tanda.

Dylan Treisman

CBA graduate
The CBA graduate program has helped Dylan to discover the infinite career options in IT.

Serene Chia

Senior consultant
Learning to code is about putting yourself in someone else’s brain for a while, says Deloitte senior consultant Serene Chia.

Troy Poulter

Mr Fix-It
Troy got his career start with a Commonwealth Bank internship. Now he's working on CBA's chatbot, Ceba.

Shanis Lovin

IT undergrad
Shanis might not fit the IT stereotype, but she’s thriving in the Macquarie University Bachelor of IT.

Fontaine Foxworth

Tech translator
Fontaine Foxworth connects the dots between different disciplines to make Google products come to life.

Marie-Claire Dean

Google mapper
This designer helps shape Google Maps to make our lives a whole lot easier.

Tom Wright

Self-taught coder
Tom Wright, Site Reliability Engineering Manager at Google, describes himself as "a tinkerer who became obsessed with coding”

Is this Australia’s new innovation hotspot?

Newcastle New South Wales
The Hunter region on the NSW mid-north coast is best known for its wineries and coal industry, but it's also shaping up to be a new hotspot for tech innovation.

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These jobs will actually pay you to be on social media all day!

Your job in 2050: how technology is changing the way we work

As convenient as new technology can be, when it comes to preparing to enter a workforce where computers are starting to perform the sort of tasks previously performed by highly skilled humans, some of these same changes can start to look a bit more intimidating.