Ukrainian Grammarly is among the 50 Leaders of Change by Reuters, a series of insightful interviews and video documentaries featuring international executives, board members, and entrepreneurs defining tomorrow’s workplace.
Hybrid work has forced us to connect and collaborate in new ways, making clear communication more important than ever. Founded in 2009, Grammarly empowers tens of millions of individuals and tens of thousands of teams daily to communicate more confidently and effectively. Using natural language processing techniques and human expertise, Grammarly’s AI-enhanced communication assistance provides feedback to help people clearly articulate their ideas wherever they write.
In a time when asynchronous collaboration is a primary way of moving work forward, effective communication can be harnessed as a competitive advantage from the boardroom to the classroom. Whether it’s companies boosting productivity and results, new hires building their reputation, or students getting their best grades, Grammarly supports people at any stage of their life.
Grammarly’s mission is to improve lives by improving communication. We help people through all walks of life and all phases of the communication lifecycle., – Brad Hoover, CEO of Grammarly.
- Come Back Alive is one of the largest charitable foundations that supports Ukrainian soldiers, founded by the IT specialist Vitaliy Deynega. The organization collected more than 210 million UAH (more than $7M) in 2014. According to Na chasi, the Patreon page Come Back Alive is in the top ten projects by the number of financial donations.
- MacPaw Development Fund
- Army SOS, which develops drones;
- Everybody Can, an organization that supports internally displaced people;
- Help on the Ministry of Defense website.