Insight diversity and inclusion

Building the pipeline of diverse women interested in technology


Sara Biancuzzo: Self-made role model

Sara Biancuzzo grew up without career role models. In her small West Australian home town, traditionally, men often owned their own businesses. Women largely supported those businesses and raised families. 

“I didn’t know that working in technology or having a career in general was possible for me,” says Sara, a User Experience (UX) Consultant at Insight.

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Lexi Whitehead: Selling success

If you’re in sales, you can sell anything, Lexi Whitehead says. A Corporate Account Manager at Insight, Lexi never planned on working in technology. Her sales career began straight out of school when she joined a Telstra call centre in a commission-only role, six days a week, making an average of 250 calls in her eight-hour day to convert people to Telstra. 

Her mother was just grateful Lexi had made it through to Year 12 with good marks, given she had been kicked out of several schools before, in her words, she decided to ‘pull my head in’.

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Gabriela Pizo Cardenas: Consulting variety

Words of wisdom from her father in 1996 put Gabriela Pizo Cardenas on the technology fast track. 

She wanted to study engineering, but wasn’t sure what area. Personal computers were still in their infancy when her father took her aside and suggested she consider technology, because computers ‘are here to stay and it’s something that is going to be good for you’, Gabriela, now a Senior Consultant with Insight, says.

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Joan Loo: Hunger, harmony and happiness

Joan Loo is happiest helping clients and teammates.

“Whenever I am able to provide them with a solution, that makes me happy. Whenever I see them happy, I’m happy.”

Over more than 25 years in IT, Joan – now Insight Regional Manager, South Asia – has seen plenty of happy customers and  teammates.  

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Evette Thorp: Leading the way in technology

Evette Thorp is up front: “My career has been fantastic.” Her current role as Insight’s Practice Lead of NZ Services involves managing the NZ Services team while also building Insight New Zealand’s services business.  In two years she has taken it from zero to a business that enjoyed 60 percent growth in its last year. 

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Arushi Tyagi: Data power

Arushi Tyagi was just six years old when she first fell in love with computing at school. By 11th grade she was learning C and C++, her first computer languages.

“It was all about logic – things making sense, running things with numbers. I love numbers,” she says. The avid crochet fan (also a numbers game in many ways) loves numbers so much she once gave a talk on how arts can be connected to the fibonacci series.

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Rachael WIICTA

Rachael Lattimore: Licensing client success

Rachael Lattimore never planned a career in technology. But at the age of 32, in the midst of the 2008 global financial crisis, the cafe she and her husband owned collapsed. The couple lost their home and, $120,000 in debt, Rachael needed a job. Fast.

She took a job in Spark’s small business call centre. A series of quick career progressions followed as Rachael found she loved the industry, but wanted a role that enabled her to contribute more and have a real impact on client outcomes. 

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Women in Tech(46)

Nida Khan: Adding value in a transformative industry 

Nida Khan’s passion for numbers has taken her from being an accountant for an SME in the construction industry to a career in technology as Senior Business Financial Analyst for Insight. “I never saw myself working in tech. I thought that was just for IT graduates,” she says.

Her accounting and analysis skills (she has a Masters in accounting and is a qualified CPA) opened the doors into the sector. 

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Marieke Quartermaine: Designing success

Marieke Quartermaine effortlessly breaks old-fashioned tech stereotypes. As a User Experience Consultant with Insight, she spends her days talking to people, running workshops, gathering research, designing and testing user interfaces and yes, doing some coding.

“It’s not the stereotypical tech role,” she says, laughing. “There is that misconception of people stuck behind their screens, not having discussions and things like that. My experience is almost the opposite.”

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Katherine Clayton headshot

"Diversity brings new ways of thinking, new innovation and enables us to push the boundaries of performance, and when we are successful, when we’re adding value and performing to our potential, we’re also more likely to enjoy our work." Katherine Clayton, Insight ANZ People & Culture Lead

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