Eric Pulier is regarded as one of the most accomplished entrepreneurs in the United States. Eric Pulier is also a widely published author, newspaper pundit, philanthropist, and public speaker. His entrepreneurship career stands out since he has helped in the formation of more than 15 upstarts. These include Digital Evolution, US Interactive, Media Platform, Service Mesh, and Akana. He has also been involved in seeking investment funding on behalf of these firms.
Mr. Pulier has made a name for himself due to his passion towards humanitarian causes. Being a technologist, his focus has been the use of technological applications to solve problems that plague underprivileged societies around the world. Early in his career, he created a multimedia educational program that was used to teach the public about Multiple Sclerosis. His efforts to enhance healthcare access in Africa through the use of technology saw him honored by the US Doctors for Africa. Pulier has also had the opportunity to serve on the Clinton Global Initiative. He is also a founding donor of ACE Foundation.
Eric has also established himself as an insightful publisher. His most renowned work is Understanding Enterprise SOA. This publication aims at giving business people and technologists invaluable insights about the use of technology to streamline business operations. Pulier has also published The Enterprise Industrial Complex, which defines models that companies can use to transform, survive, and grow during economic meltdowns. These models have been successfully implemented by large corporations across the globe, something that has boosted Eric’s profile all the more.
Mr. Pulier was selected to spearhead the “Bridge to the 21st Century” campaign. This event was used to mark the second inauguration of Bill Clinton and Al Gore. It was held at The Mall in Washington and lasted several days. The role of the event was to showcase the importance of technology in solving challenges facing the human society. Owing to the success of the event, Eric was appointed to the telecommunications management and technology board of the USC Marshall School. He served in this position for four years, and helped formulate strategies that built diverse community networks.
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