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Startup Communities Digest

Issue #18  •  July 27  •  view online
Startup Communities
Startup Communities
Highlighting entrepreneurial ecosystems and community builders from around the world.
The Entrepreneurial Ecosystem Builder's Guide

Entrepreneurial Ecosystem Building Playbook Draft 2
This version – draft 2.0 of the Playbook – incorporates all we learned from ecosystem builders from the inaugural ESHIP Summit. We hope it provides a framework for people who seek to grow entrepreneurship in their communities, by providing more specific ideas, guidance, and insights on how to create more inclusive, dynamic, and diverse ecosystems.
Capital Inclusion
3 Trends that Prevent Entrepreneurs from Accessing Capital |

Top Down Venture Diversity
Venture capital firms have a gender problem. Here’s how to fix it - The Globe and Mail

Community Spotlight
The Real Slim Shady in Cambodia – Startup Grind – Medium

Ecosystem Overview
How Bangladesh Can Build A World Class Digital Entrepreneurial Ecosystem - Future Startup
What makes Silicon Valley or Stockholm or Shanghai, or Bengaluru different from other cities in the world? What can Dhaka or other cities can learn from these successful tech ecosystems? Take Stockholm, for instance, the Swedish city has produced some of the most successful and biggest technology companies in the world. In fact, with a population of less than 900,000, Stockholm produces the highest number of Unicorns per capita than any other city in the world after Silicon Valley. It is the birthplace of global tech brands like Skype, Spotify, Minecraft and Candy Crush Saga.
Can Haiti accommodate TPS recipients returning from the US?

Real business or real change: Why start-up ecosystem may be at an inflection point - Livemint

Liberalize India’s IPO regulations

The delicate dance of tech startups | Crain's Cleveland Business

Startup Communities are Like That Middle School Dance — Awkward!

Try This @Home
The Senegalese Female Tech Scene- What It Looks Like?
When Binta Coudy De first voyaged out of Senegal, it was sometime in 2011. She was 22 years old and a computer engineer who was invited to take part in a tech competition that was put together by Microsoft in New York. In the worldwide sea of groups that competed at the event, Binta’s team was the only one entirely comprising females. Binta knew they were the only women tech team in Senegal, but it was surprising for her to realize that they were the only all-women group to appear in an international tech event. The Americans were more than happy to see black girls competing, so everybody wanted to talk and get to know them.
At the Corner of the Future |
Techstars Startup Digest Startup Communities is curated by:
Julian Miller Julian Miller - @gvillesjules
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