TECHNOBABBLE

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Anthony Adinolfi

Anthony Adinolfi

Anthony Adinolfi is the principal consultant behind Technobabble Consulting and CIO at Adjusters International Pacific Northwest (a nationally recognized business, specializing in public insurance adjusting and disaster recovery). As Chief Information Officer, Anthony is responsible for the management of technical resources, development, information security and strategy. Additionally, Anthony is responsible for policy and process improvement – streamlining all aspects of the infrastructure at AIPNW.

Anthony brings more than a decade of technical experience from AMLAW Top 100 and 200 firms like K&L Gates LLP and Davis Wright Tremaine, and holds certifications in the Lean Six Sigma and ITIL methodologies. Anthony’s service as a Paratrooper in the U.S. Army’s elite 82nd Airborne Division has prepared him to tackle the most complex and stressful of situations with confidence, composure and efficiency. His volunteer work with the Snohomish County Helicopter Rescue Team and Snohomish County Search and Rescue has further built on his ability to handle high-stress situations with an unparalleled level of compassion for those that have suffered loss of life and property.

Anthony is the primary contributor for the blog Technobabble and contributes to several industry leading technology forums, including the International Legal Technology Association (ILTA).

Anthony prides himself in being incredibly dedicated and flexible, doing whatever is required to meet the needs of the company and our many clients. He is passionate about disaster recovery, process improvement, cutting edge technology and innovation in all forms. Born and raised in the Pacific Northwest, Anthony now lives in Seattle with his wife and son.

TECHNOBABBLE: (a portmanteau of technology and babble), also called technospeak,[1] is a form of prose using jargon, buzzwords, esoteric language, specialized technical terms, or technical slang that is incomprehensible to the listener. Various fields of practice and industry have their own specialized vocabularies (jargon) that allow those educated within that industry to concisely convey ideas that may be confusing, misleading, or nonsensical to an outside listener.[2] So while a lay person listening to a discussion of a current research topic in mathematics may describe it as technobabble, to the mathematician, it is completely comprehensible and thus not technobabble. The key differentiator is the point of view of the listener.

There is a new Petya (but not really Petya) ransomware variant eviscerating machines globally...What can you do?
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