AWS Startups Blog

Chris Obereder

“Social Media Black Magic Artist” Chris Obereder on the importance of having fun and staying open

Chris Obereder is in some ways a typical Silicon Valley wunderkind. Only 26, he started out in tech at the age of 14 and has been called a “social media black magic artist” by Napster founder Sean Parker. But unlike some of his other tech industry peers, he emphasizes the importance of openness, creativity and just plain fun in crafting a career.

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How Babylon Health builds an AI doctor app and scales globally with AWS

The mission of Babylon Health is to put an accessible, affordable healthcare into the hands of every human being on Earth. To do so, they have created a series of technologies that enable their users, wherever they are in the world, to get their healthcare from the convenience of their mobile phone with a combination of AI, but also talking to a doctor whenever they need to.

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How Emily Kennedy and Cara Jones, Co-Founders of Marinus Analytics, are using AI to battle sex trafficking

Teenagers traveling through Europe often come home with a new perspective. For Emily Kennedy, the trip she took at age 16 gave her not only perspective, but purpose. It put her on a career path she likely never would have gone down: combating human trafficking. She does this through her company Marinus Analytics, which provides law enforcement with tools that utilize artificial intelligence to help identify victims and their exploiters.

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Can robots and humans work together? ProGlove CTO Valentin Sawadski says yes

Sometimes tech advancements and our burgeoning robotic future can be scary. Will robots replace the human worker? According to Valentin Sawadski, the CTO at ProGlove, a leader in the tech wearables industry, there is no need for human workers to fear the robot. In fact, robots and humans can work together to increase productivity, and help usher in the future of warehouses and manufacturing.

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Machine learning on limit order book data for surveillance and compliance

There are two key types of market participants; those who are trying to make money from the markets and those who are assigned to police those trying to make money. Examples of the former type include investment banks, hedge funds and asset managers, while examples of the latter includes in-house compliance, financial regulators and exchange surveillance teams.

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