Ask Your Developer

How to Harness the Power of Software Developers and Win in the 21st Century

Ask Your Developer by Jeff Lawson

Make an impact with your purchase

All proceeds from Ask Your Developer will be given to these organizations who are working to ensure that developers and technologists of the future reflect the diverse world around us. In addition, Twilio is granting $100,000 from the Twilio Impact Fund to each organization.

Your purchase directly supports this important work. Thank you for your support.

NPower logo
NPower creates pathways to economic prosperity by launching digital careers for military veterans and young adults from underserved communities. NPower operates in New York, Texas, California, Maryland, New Jersey, Missouri, Michigan and Toronto, Canada. Through an intensive 4 month training program and paid internships, NPower works to provide real-life technological and digital skills to its over 1200 annual participants.
YearUp logo
YearUp works to close the Opportunity Divide by ensuring that young adults gain the skills, experience, and support that will empower them to reach their potential through careers and higher education. With 26 locations across the US and 250+ partners, YearUp provides young adults ages 18-25 with a 6 month training and 6 month internship matched with their curriculum and career goals. Over 29,000 students have participated and graduated from YearUp, with 90% employed or in postgraduate training within 4 months of completing the YearUp program.
SMASH logo
SMASH empowers its scholars (9th grade students) to be agents of change through a long term (3 year) project-based learning program to critically analyze problems facing their communities and create STEM based solutions utilizing a design thinking framework. With over 1300+ young people served to date, SMASH aims to eliminate the barriers facing Black, Latinx, and Native American students who have the desire to enter STEM and computing professions, while also broadening the economic opportunities of underrepresented communities of color.
Black Girls CODE logo
Black Girls CODE introduces computer coding lessons to young girls from underrepresented communities in programming languages. Black Girls CODE provides virtual coding workshops, mentorships, after-school, and summer programs that aim to bridge the digital divide and to build the self-confidence that comes from understanding the greatest tools of the 21st century across 15 cities in the US and South Africa. Black Girls CODE’s goal is to provide African-American youth with the skills to occupy some of the 1.4 million computing job openings expected to be available in the U.S. by 2020, and to train 1 million girls by 2040.

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