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Equity Crowdfunding Platform for Start-ups

Equity Crowdfunding Platform for Start-ups
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Living Coworking. El libro de Coworking de Manuel Zea | Coworking Spain Living Coworking, un manual imprescindible para los que quieran comprender el secreto del éxito de una corriente laboral imparable Manuel Zea Barral, director de Coworking Spain, aborda en este libro los aspectos que caracterizan al coworking como filosofía de trabajo, analizando su éxito y evolución. Madrid, 23 de abril de 2013.- Todavía son muchos los que creen que abrir un espacio y ofrecer puestos de trabajo en alquiler es suficiente para crear un centro de coworking. Y es que aunque cada vez se oye hablar más de esta corriente, su esencia aún se les escapa a la gran mayoría de profesionales y emprendedores. “Quería compartir mi experiencia en el entorno del coworking para tratar de dar una respuesta a las posibles dudas que surgen cuando uno desea formar parte de esta nueva corriente, ya sea como coworker o como responsable de un centro de coworking, y animar a los lectores a que apuesten por este nuevo esquema laboral”, explica Manuel Zea. Comprar

Crowd funding Crowdfunding is the practice of funding a project or venture by raising monetary contributions from a large number of people, typically via the internet.[1] One early-stage equity expert described it as “the practice of raising funds from two or more people over the internet towards a common Service, Project, Product, Investment, Cause, and Experience, or SPPICE.”[2] The crowdfunding model is fueled by three types of actors: the project initiator who proposes the idea and/or project to be funded; individuals or groups who support the idea; and a moderating organization (the "platform") that brings the parties together to launch the idea.[3] In 2013, the crowdfunding industry grew to be over $5.1 billion worldwide.[4] History[edit] Types[edit] The Crowdfunding Centre's May 2014 report identified the existence of two primary types of crowdfunding: Rewards-based[edit] Equity[edit] Debt-based[edit] Litigation[edit] Charity[edit] Role of the crowd[edit] Crowdfunding platforms[edit] Origins[edit] Press

Wiki « Getting Results from Crowdsourcing Getting Results from Crowdsourcing Just another WordPress weblog Wiki Advice _________________________ Which service marketplace do you prefer? <A HREF=" © 2010 Advanced Human Technologies Excel Templates, Calendars, Calculators and Spreadsheets by Vertex42 Global Entrepreneurship Index | Global Entrepreneurship Development Institute Explore the 2014 GEDIndex interactive map Enterprise is a crucial engine of economic growth. Without enterprise and entrepreneurs, there would be little innovation, little productivity growth, and few new jobs. Entrepreneurial success does not take place in a vacuum. This mix of attitudes, resources, and infrastructure is known as the entrepreneurship ‘ecosystem’. The GEDI methodology collects data on the entrepreneurial attitudes, abilities and aspirations of the local population and then weights these against the prevailing social and economic ‘infrastructure’ – this includes aspects such as broadband connectivity and the transport links to external markets.

Crowdsourcing Crowdsourcing is a sourcing model in which individuals or organizations obtain goods and services. These services include ideas and finances, from a large, relatively open and often rapidly-evolving group of internet users; it divides work between participants to achieve a cumulative result. The word crowdsourcing itself is a portmanteau of crowd and outsourcing, and was coined in 2005.[1][2][3][4] As a mode of sourcing, crowdsourcing existed prior to the digital age (i.e. There are major differences between crowdsourcing and outsourcing. Some forms of crowdsourcing, such as in "idea competitions" or "innovation contests" provide ways for organizations to learn beyond the "base of minds" provided by their employees (e.g. Definitions[edit] The term "crowdsourcing" was coined in 2005 by Jeff Howe and Mark Robinson, editors at Wired, to describe how businesses were using the Internet to "outsource work to the crowd",[1] which quickly led to the portmanteau "crowdsourcing." Examples[edit]

Connecte Startups et Investisseurs So, What is SU? Since our inception in 2008, SU has empowered individuals from more than 85 countries to apply exponentially growing technologies, such as biotechnology, artificial intelligence and neuroscience, to address humanity’s grand challenges: education, energy, environment, food, health, poverty, security, space and water. In just six years, our alumni, partners and members have generated more than 100 startups, and numerous patents and ideas to help advance this mission. Crowdsourced Marketplaces – Only $250 and a huge payoff I just upped my pledge to $250 to put a remarkable Kickstarter project over the top. Symbionomics, stories of a new economy is high concept, with systemic change as its goal. I am a serial startup and turnaround entrepreneur with a record of seven out of eight successful companies become a professional investor (after selling several companies you realize every company is a future’s contract). I consider myself experienced, yet I have found that that Kickstarter and its crowdsourced funding peers like Indiegogo, deliver a far higher and more frequent and continuous level of emotional involvement linked to a funding commitment than I have experienced before. The Hub Bay Area has recently raised enough money from high net worth individuals and family foundations to start a seed fund for startup entrepreneurs working out of the two hubs we operate, the large and expanding one in San Francisco and the smaller one in Berkeley where we started. Tags: Indiegogo, kickstarter

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