Born from feelings of frustrations about the state of tech and dissociation with his former community, Aydo and several other dissatisfied members of the tech world, initiated a think-tank to create a space for conversations and ideas on what else could be done. This went on to give birth to the Copenhagen Letter, Copenhagen Catalog and the Tech Pledge.
An invitation was distributed to 150 insightful tech-focused individuals, including summit hosts and speakers from Techfestival program. These 150 were given 48 hours to come together to create the manifesto that later became known as the Copenhagen letter. Aydo describes it as an intense group therapy that provided clarity through a common language, cohesion amongst diversity of opinions and a sense of accountability.