2003: Supply chain software at Sunhill Software, a spin-off of vCommerce  which closed down after six months.

2004: Sales catalog for Nike, mutual fund management for Standard Insurance in Portland which turned out well, overall.

2005: Traffic platform for Roper in Phoenix as a favor to previous co-workers.

2005:  I was part of a new DC branch which never opened.   I was a project SME for legal dispute between Verizon, IBM and a vendor over a ringtone sales app.  I did a Websphere migration at JP Morgan in NYC.

2006: Insurance software for Unigard Insurance in Seattle.  This project turned out quite well,  my best project in some ways.

2007: 90-day contract to add a Hibernate layer to billing app at Cingular in Bothell.   Mostly a training exercise for two new developers.

2007: Supply chain software at Cisco which was canceled, call center software for Boeing that turned out okay.  My employer, Infosys, was engaged in various frauds that I wanted no part of.

2008: Health insurance software for Sheridan in Ft Lauderdale.  Project was sabotaged by an employee and CTO eventually fired.

2010: Ecommerce for T-Mobile in Bothell.   Lots of confusion on a month-to-month contract, project never got approved.

2011: Case management software at Aetna in Hartford, CT.   My manager harassed me and was later fired but one of my more successful projects.

2012: Telecom billing software for Amdocs in Seattle, EHR platform on Websphere for Harris in Washington, DC.  Amdocs laid off my team.   The EHR project was a doomed government bid which shut down after I left.

2013: Cable tv control at Cablelabs in Denver, health analytics software at Gloo in Boulder.  Cablelabs was the last gasp of an inept director.  Gloo was too much about Jesus but I resolved their analytics dilemma anyway.

2014: Several weeks on a tokenized payment system in anonymized email.   Never got paid, mostly about getting free consulting.

2015: SEO system for Staples in Seattle.  I left after a year and project was shut down in 2017, a year longer than I predicted.  :)

The most depressing aspect of my career is the level of fraud, bad faith, hidden agendas I encountered.   I was pretty naive for the first ten years. Bad decision-making which made no sense at the time.  You're either focused on delivering a product or you're focused on something else and something else came up too often.

I took much more risk than the average developer and it rarely paid off.  I wasn't paranoid enough about people.