Me in New York in December 2012, shot by by Victoria Will. CC BY SA.Official bios below.

Useful stuff to know about me: I’m an INTJ who can summon up E and F when I need to. Lawful neutral. Direct but Canadian. Individualistic. Low power distance. Warrior Ruler Sage. FIRO-B Undersocial Rebellious Personal. Choleric.

Affiliations (as of July 2015): Special advisor to the Wikimedia Foundation; board member of Global Voices, the Ada Initiative, the Wiki Education Foundation and the Sunlight Foundation; advisor to Creative Commons, the Committee to Protect Journalists. Currently working mostly with Tor and First Look.

If you need a bio of me to put e.g. into a conference agenda, feel free to use any of the ones below. I am fine with you changing the text to better fit your house style, tone, length requirements, etc., but if you make significant changes please run your final version past me before publishing. If you need an image of me, feel free to use any of these.

Twitter-length bio

Sue Gardner builds organizations that give people access to the information they want and need. Her main areas of interest are technology, media, gender and freedom.

In 100 words

Sue Gardner is a special advisor to the Wikimedia Foundation, the non-profit that operates Wikipedia. From 2007 until 2014 she was its Executive Director. Previously Sue was head of CBC.CA, the website for the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation, and before that she was a journalist working in multiple media including the internet, newspapers, magazines, radio and TV. In 2011 Forbes magazine named Sue one of the world’s 100 most powerful women. Sue serves on boards and advisory committees for a half-dozen global non-profit, educational and grantmaking organizations, primarily related to technology, media, gender and digital freedoms.

In 200 words

Sue Gardner’s work is motivated by the desire to ensure that everybody in the world has access to the information they want and need, so they’re equipped to make the best-possible decisions about their lives. Sue spent the first decade of her career as a journalist, working in radio, TV, print and online. In 2003 she became head of CBC.CA, the website of one of Canada’s best-loved cultural institutions, the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation. In 2007 Sue became executive director of the Wikimedia Foundation, the non-profit that operates Wikipedia, the world’s largest and most popular encyclopedia. Today she serves as an advisor or board member for a variety of non-profit, grantmaking and policy organizations, mostly related to technology, media, gender and digital freedoms.

Sue has an honorary doctorate of laws from Ryerson University, was named a Technology Pioneer for the World Economic Forum at Davos, has been ranked by Forbes magazine as the world’s 70th most powerful woman, was the inaugural recipient of the Knight Foundation’s Innovation Award, received the Cultural Humanist of the Year award from the Harvard Humanist Association, and is a proud recipient of the Nyan Cat Medal of Internet Awesomeness for Defending Internet Freedom.