Silicon Valley and Boston are great startup hubs. But they’re not the only startup hubs.
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What is the “GPS of things,” and what does it mean for the future of warfare and commerce?
The infamous Tommy-gun toting John Dillinger was once asked why he robbed banks. He responded, “Because that’s where the money is.”
The world has many people who chronicle the events of our lives but no one group of people writes more of the first page of history than reporters.
By Rich Cooper
If you could go back in time and talk to a 17-year-old you, what would you say? It sounds like the premise for a country song or even a comedy film, but it’s a serious question when you think about preparing for the future.
The tech industry’s “fail fast, fail often” mantra has proven successful in pumping out world-changing innovations in record time. The faster one figures out what doesn’t work, the faster one can get to something that does. Failure is a good thing that is a natural consequence of the innovation process.
The value locked up in highly regulated industries grows with very year. Startups are realizing there’s an opportunity in unlocking these markets, and their backers are looking to help.
Peter Thiel, the legendary co-founder of PayPal, says that the greatest threat to technological growth in America is a culture that embraces conformity. “I worry that the conformity problem is worse today than it was in the ‘50s,” said Thiel at an event hosted by the Mercatus Center.