Editor’s Pick “Miley Cyrus could be the next big tech investor,” Ferriss told me. “Therein lies the promise … and the risk.”
Angel investors put money into approximately 60K startups a year, and angel-funded startups are significantly more likely to survive.
Guest Post Since I heard about Bitcoin earlier this year, I’ve been developing my investment thesis. Here’s some advice for early investors.
Today, a multi-city angel network and incubator dedicated solely to Bitcoin startups announced that it has raised nearly $6.7 million in about a week to fund Bitcoin startups.
Last week I published the story of Sarah Hanson, the 19-year-old developer who auctioned off 10 percent of her future income in exchange for a $125,000 investment into her startup, Senior Living Map.
Today, I’m wondering if Sarah Hanson really exists.
Well-known law firm Fenwick & West releases its 2012 Seed Financing Survey which found that the mythical Series A crunch does in fact exist.
A global non-profit that supports women entrepreneurs forms an elite angel investor network.
A friendly feast of funding news to get you over the hump.
Using AngelList’s open API, internet entrepreneur and former MySpace developer, Sean Percival, set out to make it even easier for entrepreneurs to connect with the investors most likely to fund their startup.
Silicon Valley venture firm Andreessen Horowitz has brought on its first new partner in two years.
FundersClub raises $6 million in the largest seed round in Y Combinator’s history.
New data released today by the University of New Hampshire’s Center for Venture Research found that angel investors put much less money into startup deals during the first half of 2010 than they did in 2009, a direct refutation of the widely held notion in Silicon Valley that seed valuations have been rising.
Are angel investors, fund managers and even some retail investors getting in on the back end of privately held multibillion dollar startups by snatching up shares from employees and stockholders now?
Guest Post (Editor’s note: Dave Kellogg is CEO of MarkLogic, an information infrastructure software company. He submitted this column to VentureBeat.)