“There are few industrialists in history who could match Elon Musk's relentless drive and ingenious vision,” says Ashlee Vance, a Bloomberg Businessweek journalist, in his new biography of the talented
Four of America’s top young entrepreneurs came to Washington, D.C. on June 17, to pitch U.S. Chamber and U.S. Chamber Foundation leaders on their business success and compete for grants.
“Home is where one starts from,” said the poet T.S. Eliot, and civic innovation hubs are increasingly of the same mind. Every region in America has enough resources to grow small, ambitious tech startups from scratch. It’s a message that 1776 and the U.S.
Survey from Thumbtack and Bloomberg suggests optimism on the part of small businesses, but a lack of hiring is still a concern.
Think of it as Google Maps, on steroids.
In conjunction with 1776, the U.S. Chamber of Commerce and its Foundation attended a series of roundatables in eight cities to examine the startup economy and civic entrepreneurship.
The formula for helping civic entrepreneurship thrive.