Tech Talent Pipeline
Over the past five years, the majority of tech companies who engage with TTP seek support in identifying strong, diverse, NYC tech talent. Through our relationships with NYC colleges and universities, boot camps, and professional development programs, TTP has worked hand-in-hand with NYC employers to build and vet an expanded pool of talent and match these candidates with companies seeking tech talent.
For this talent to thrive, we need to have on-boarding models in place to support, mentor, and develop these entry-level engineers, who often start with limited experience. Led by Spotify, LinkedIn, Stack Overflow, Foursquare, and others, a group of top NYC companies have begun to design and implement best-in-practice Associate Engineer Programs. These programs are designed to offer new levels for advancement internally and get these entry-level engineers up-to-speed quickly and efficiently.
In support of this work, the Tech Talent Pipeline team is now proud to offer a no-cost service designed to support companies in building or evolving their own Associate Engineer program.
I would like
support from the TTP team
As part of this service, companies can access
the following support:
Support in Building an Associate Engineer Programbased on proven models and best practices for every size of company to effectively on-board, train, and mentor entry-level engineers.
A Peer Network of Industry Leaderswho have implemented successful Associate Engineering programs and are available to support you as you launch your own model.
Connection to Quality Tech Talent through a Tech Recruiting Teamwho offers free-of-cost connection to quality tech talent, using an industry-designed assessment process that filters the best and brightest from talent pools across NYC.
A Best Practices Playbookwritten by leaders and practitioners of the Associate Engineer model revealing detailed steps to adopt a program in a company of any size.
My mission — the same mission I share with Stack Overflow — is to democratize technology opportunity and education. We need to make sure that the tech community is championing the importance of diversity and not just compensating for its past.
Jon Chan, Stack Overflow