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<p>Justice Team CEO interview </p>
December 20, 2020#interview

Justice Team CEO interview

1. Did you think that you will someday become a programmer? Or did the immersion in development happen spontaneously? Tell me how it all started.

I would not say that the immersion in the it sphere happened spontaneously, although it was not a very deliberate step. I was always interested in programming, but I did not understand where to start. At one point, I suffered burnout at my previous job. My wife supported me in my decision to leave my unloved place and try my hand at writing code. So I got a job at an IT company.

2. Is the IT sphere the best sphere for life, work and enjoyment?

Undoubtedly, but only if you like it. People who come to it just for the opportunity to make money, in my opinion, make a mistake. Here you need to love what you do. Constantly learn something new, perhaps recycle somewhere, be interested in new stacks. Without the love of programming, you will quickly burn out.

3. Everyone knows that the it-sphere does not stand still and is developing very quickly. Something new appears every day. What do you do to keep up with new trends in your field?

Future trends can always be traced. There are demos and beta versions of programming languages, frameworks, databases. As a rule, I regularly study articles on the Habr website with technologies that are relevant to me. Also I am researching a lot of repositories. Thanks to this, I always know what will be in the releases. By the way, I would advise any specialist not to neglect this.

4. How do you see the future of the Russian it-market?

Is he there? (laughs) Of course, there are cool Russian projects like Yandex. But basically, the Russian it market is fintech. Mostly banks. Everything else is any ordered projects. Everything is explained by the low rate of our currency: it is profitable for us to work remotely for foreign customers.

5. What is the most difficult thing for you in working with code? In fact, there is nothing particularly complicated about the technical processes themselves. It’s just that sometimes it’s not easy to get inspiration to solve particularly difficult problems. But when it appears, I can no longer be torn away from the project. Therefore, the difficulty for me is to capture this moment and learn how to manage it.

6. What motivates you to make the company better? Work experience and vision of the “wrong side” of internal processes in other industries and companies. Employers often disrespect their employees: they do not hear them, do not make concessions, delay wages, and do not provide opportunities for growth. Having gone through all this, I want to create comfortable conditions for my team, give this very opportunity for growth and competently motivate them to achieve steep results.

7. What personal qualities help you in your work? Which ones are in the way? It is important here to share this work. In writing code and other technical aspects, perseverance, perseverance, a fairly broad outlook and logical thinking help me. Excessive perfectionism interferes. Sometimes the desire to do everything perfectly slows down the entire current process and shifts personal plans to second place.

8. How do you see the near future of your company? What are the plans? The plans are very global, but I cannot share them. In general, this is a phased adjustment of all processes within the team, expansion of the technological stack and, of course, the search for new talented guys.

9. What advice can you give to aspiring web developers? Work and not stop, gain experience and broaden your horizons! In the IT sphere, a person without experience is not a “second class” person, as in many other areas. This is just an inexperienced specialist at the moment. He can be given the same tasks as experienced developers, just on their implementation he will spend more time and more resources. Therefore, everything is possible and everything is real. You just need to not stop!