KKR will increase investment in startups driving technological innovation, says co-founder Henry Kravis, highlighting a strategic expansion beyond its traditional targets of big corporations.
No longer does Silicon Valley have a monopoly on high growth startups. Successful startup ecosystems are popping up across the world, but some are more successful than others.
A top Chinese tech investor that's plowed $1 billion into healthcare companies since 2006, is training its focus on biotech startups it thinks have the best chance of taking on the world's top drugmakers.
When Japan Airlines Co. last month announced it was opening a $70 million venture capital fund, it was natural for skeptics to wonder: What does an airline know about investing in startups?
There are plenty of signs that we are approaching the peak of yet another startup/tech bubble. With everything from new financial measures to the explosion of unicorn valuations and a feeling among entrepreneurs of being invincible, it's 1999 all over again.
The EF hypothesis sounds simple: get enough smart and motivated people together in a cohort and give them the opportunity (time, access to funds, etc.) to start businesses together and some of them will succeed... bigly.
With more well-heeled tech startups keen to serve an untapped market, real estate investors, funds and property management groups have more tools at their disposal than ever.
AI startups experienced their best funding year ever, raising a record $9.33 billion, or nearly 10% of last year's total VC investments that reached $99.5 billion, an 18-year high since the dot-com era.
A fashion platform with a valuation approaching $1 billion began when Ankiti Bose, then an analyst at Sequoia India, chatted with a neighbor at a house party in the Indian tech capital Bengaluru.