The community of developers that makes up Code for Tulsa has been building civic apps since 2011. We’re programmers, graphic designers, PR/Marketing professionals, and all of us have a huge heart for making Tulsa a better place to live, work, and play. We’ve worked with Tulsa Transit, the Tulsa Fire Department, the Tulsa Library, the local food bank, the regional planning authority, and FEMA.
We became an official Code for America Brigade in late 2012, and hosted a local National Day of Civic Hacking + Hack for Change event in June of 2013, leading to the Open Search Map project with FEMA and to Scott Phillips being recognized as a White House Champion of Change. Since then we’ve helped the City of Tulsa create an open data policy, and we’ve been working with community organizations to realize the potential of open data, and data-driven decision-making at the level of local government.
John Dungan – co-captain
John Dungan is a programing / development director at ARNIC, a company which creates software and information systems services for the aviation industry. John has been the lead programmer behind many of Code for Tulsa’s map-based projects, and has started a Maptime group here in Tulsa.
Carlos Moreno – co-captain.
Carlos Moreno is the graphic designer at CAP Tulsa, the largest anti-poverty agency in Oklahoma and a national leader in early childhood education. He was selected by national urban-affairs magazine NextCity as part of its 2014 Vanguard Class.
Luke Crouch – community organizer
Luke makes: web for Mozilla; trouble with Tulsa Web Devs; civic software for Code for Tulsa; and beer for friends. He’s passionate about making open technology that improves his community and the world.
Jeremy Satterfield – delivery lead
Jeremy is a web developer and open-source advocate based in Tulsa, OK, member of TulsaWebDevs, and contributor to OklahomaData.org
GT Bynum – City of Tulsa Mayor
G.T. Bynum was elected mayor of the City of Tulsa in 2015. G.T. Bynum served on the Tulsa City Council from 2008-2015. In 2014, he was selected as the only city councilor in the nation to participate in the Moneyball For Government Fellowship Program, which aims to assist local governments in achieving better results with limited budgets through increasing the use of data, evidence and evaluation when spending taxpayer money.
Blake Ewing – Tulsa City Council District 4
Councilor Blake Ewing joined the City Council in December of 2011. He participated in the Refuse and Recycling Task Force. Councilor Ewing was also the founding Chair of the Shop Tulsa Task Force. Ewing is well-known for being a downtown entrepreneur and restaurateur.
Smart Growth Tulsa