PinkLion’s CEO and Co-Founder Jennifer Bonine is the first female Artificial Intelligence (“AI”) testing tech CEO. Representing the United Nations sustainable development goals of equality, inclusivity, and promise in AI technology, PinkLion is the only company successfully integrating, delivering, and managing AI-based testing for gaming platforms and games without access to the code. PinkLion partners with Test.AI to retrain client workforces, resolving AI testing challenges previously considered impenetrable. Employing a human engagement and AI-first strategy, Jennifer collaborates with entertainment, gaming, media, and sports industries facing AI-based scrutiny.
A guest speaker at Davos’s World Economic Forum, Jennifer will be featured at the UN’s AI for Good summit. She is a member of AI Grrls and TeamWomen, a supporter of Lead the Way, and is a Founding Board Member of the US bid for a Minnesota World Expo 2027. PinkLion is a Google (Gradient) AI Backed Company.
Debates arise when people start talking about where a particular IT function should be performed. Executives can act as if testing is a necessary evil and cost is the only important factor. But due to recent security breaches, companies should be more concerned with comprehensive testing than cost.
With the introduction of Twitter’s analytics, everyone—not just advertisers or verified users—now has a way to measure the reach of their social media campaigns without cost. This new metrics offering will help people understand their online impact and fine-tune their communication strategies.
It’s easy for us as software developers and testers to dismiss intrusions on point-of-sale systems as the fault of network security professionals or inadequate network defenses. The reality is that there is a lot we should be doing as well on the software side to prevent these kinds of attacks.
Apple surprised people at the Worldwide Developers Conference by introducing Swift, a brand-new programming language for OS X and iOS application development. What will this mean for developers, testers, and businesses who have poured time and resources into developing Objective-C expertise?
The rate at which we need to change and the speed of change are much greater than they used to be. We don't have as much time to get as deep in our skills, and we need to be more comfortable being generalists and picking up new skills, technologies, and processes quickly. Read on to stay relevant.