Howdy! I'm Graham Freeman. I'm a SuperNerdDad in the San Francisco Bay Area, USA.
I work in information security engineering at Sunrun, a large solar energy company. Previously, I worked in similar roles at the University of California and at Stanford University School of Medicine.
Through my past consulting work, I've provided excellent IT infrastructure for nice folks who do good work.
From 2011-2015, I was a technical lead in the areas of systems, networking, and information security at Sungevity, a multi-national solar energy company. My work was called out by a major investor as a significant factor in their decision to invest. After I left, the co-founding CEO wrote this of my work:
Graham is a real talent. He demonstrated the rare gift of mixing technical leadership with organizational leadership and people skills. His personable style, hard-work ethic, high-integrity, and passion for his role set him out as a gifted member of the team - combining his technical expertise (first class) with passion and zeal for the mission at Sungevity. I strongly recommend Graham for future roles in high-growth, challenging technical environments and roles that need the combination of technical and business skills.
-- Andrew Birch, Co-Founder & CEO, Sungevity, May 2017
Prior to that, I co-founded and helped run several cooperatives and public-benefit organizations.
Most importantly, I'm a doting (single) dad, and I have a strong interest in engaging in the world around me. I'm especially fond of intentional community, e-bikes, solar power, sea kayaking, and photography.
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This is my online portfolio, with the dual purpose of showing off what I do, and giving me a testbed for interesting tech.
Hosted on GitHub Pages, using Jekyll. Backed up to AWS CodeCommit. Served via CloudFlare and Hover. Load-tested with Loader.io. Performance monitoring by StatusCake. Build validation with Travis CI. Sanity-checking with Git-Secrets. Security scanning with Cert Spotter, linkchecker, Nessus, and Hakiri. Aggregated metadata fed to Slack.
 There is a well-reasoned debate in which at least one brilliant infosec mind makes a powerful case against the use of DNSSEC. By using DNSSEC on my personal portfolio, I intend only to demonstrate my competence in its use, and suggest that it can be worth using under the right circumstances (with an appropriate threat model). I respect the arguments against the use of DNSSEC, and factor them in to my decisionmaking process.