The Zapier team is made up of professionals from all over the world, working on every aspect of the company.
The workplace at Zapier is positive, supportive and inclusive. We also want it to stay that way as the team grows. To that end, we have a few ground rules that we ask people to adhere to. This code applies equally to everyone involved at Zapier.
This isn’t an exhaustive list of things that you can’t do. Rather, take it in the spirit in which it’s intended - a guideline for making sure everyone at Zapier is happy, productive and safe.
This code of conduct applies to all spaces managed or participated in by Zapier. This includes our internal tools (Async, Slack, GitHub, Trello, Hackpad, Help Scout, email, etc), Zapier retreats and events, and any other forums created by the Zapier team which are used for communication. In addition, violations of this code outside these spaces may affect a person's ability to participate within them.
If you believe someone is violating the code of conduct, we ask that you report it by going straight to your supervisor (or supervisor's supervisor in the case that you are reporting your supervisor).
Be careful of the words that you choose. We are a community of professionals, and we conduct ourselves professionally. Be kind to others. Do not insult or put down other participants. Harassment and other exclusionary behavior aren't acceptable. This includes, but is not limited to:
When we disagree, try to understand why. Disagreements, both social and technical, happen all the time and Zapier is no exception. It is important that we resolve disagreements and differing views constructively. Remember that we’re different. The strength of Zapier comes from its varied teammates, people from a wide range of backgrounds. Different people have different perspectives on issues. Being unable to understand why someone holds a viewpoint doesn’t mean that they’re wrong. Don’t forget that it is human to err and blaming each other doesn’t get us anywhere. Instead, focus on helping to resolve issues and learning from mistakes.
Inspiration and language borrowed heavily from the Django Code of Conduct.