A gathering for thought leaders in the multifamily industry.Register
We are working on some technical difficulties at the moment. If you would like to register please send an email to firstname.lastname@example.org
Our lineup of innovative leaders will be sharing their industry-relevant thoughts, ideas, and inspirations.Read about previous speakers
A lifelong inventor and successful entrepreneur, Jamie created the world’s first Wi-Fi video doorbell while working in his garage in 2011. Since then, the doorbell has transformed into Ring, a security powerhouse that offers several DIY home security products and services, including the popular Ring Video Doorbell that’s capable of preventing and solving neighborhood crime. In 2018, Amazon purchased Ring, the company’s second largest acquisition. With the support of Amazon, Ring and Jamie continue to innovate and remain at the leading edge of home security.
Prior to Ring, Jamie founded several successful ventures including PhoneTag, the world’s first voicemail-to-text company, and Unsubscribe.com, a service that helped email users clean commercial.
Prakash began his career as a software engineer at Excite@Home in 1996 before moving into engineering management at Shopping.com and Epinions. Prior to Nextdoor, Prakash spent nearly three years at Google, where he managed engineering teams for Google Maps, Google Base, and Froogle. Prakash is from Hayward, California, and attended the University of California, Berkeley.
Chris Duffy is a standup comedian, television writer, and radio/podcast host. Most recently, he wrote for both seasons of Wyatt Cenac's Problem Areas on HBO, executive produced by John Oliver. Chris is the creator and host of You're the Expert, a live show and podcast where three comedians try to guess what a scientist studies all day. Chris' shows have been featured in The Onion A.V. Club, LA Weekly, The Boston Globe, The New York Times, and The Comedy Bureau's "100 Best Things in Comedy."
Chris is both a former fifth grade teacher and a former fifth grade student. He once accidentally wandered into the Guinness World Records' World's Largest Tap Dance and a photo of him tap dancing ended up in the NY Times.