Eric Pulier is a man of amazing accomplishments. Born in New Jersey, he was raised there to become one of the greatest entrepreneurial minds in recent history. He graduated from high school in 1984. By the time he was 15, he became proficient in programming computers, and already started his own database computer company. He enrolled at Harvard University as soon as he graduated, and after finishing his career, he became the editor of The Harvard Crimson, the school’s daily newspaper. During his time working for the paper, he wrote a vast range of topics, which are still available on his college bio. In 1991, he moved to Los Angeles, California, to pursue one of his lifelong dreams.
He developed star-ups that aimed at helping people achieve their own potential. People Doing Things (PDT) was one of his companies that addressed issues like healthcare, education and other matters through the use of technology. In 1994, he founded Digital Evolution, which was later bought by US Interactive, LLC. Pulier kept his mind in helping others, and lead the development of a social network for chronically ill children that could post, chat, and write in forums about their situation, experiences and needs. Puliers work doesn’t stop in private companies. His name is accredited to a number of presidential and political candidates who were endorsed by him. Al Gore, for example, is one of these personalities. He participated in his health care and technology forums, and advised on initiatives regarding issues where the use of technology were key.
Eric Pulier is credited for being a successful entrepreneur in government and enterprise technology. To his name are credited rich media representations (MediaPlatform), Enterprise Professional Services (US Interactive), virtual desktops (Desktone) and service oriented infrastructures (SOA Software). To top it off, he is a virtuous philanthropist and has a seat on the innovation board of the X-Prize Foundation (competitions held to asses humanity’s greatest challenges) and The Painted Turtle (a camp for kids with chronic illnesses), among many more programs.