Sooner or later, startups will need professional PR help Disrupt to shed light on ins and outs of engaging PR practitioners IN the early days of a startup’s journey, getting media coverage or publicity is typically an organic and ad hoc affair.
DNA will be watching out for and defending the rights of all Malaysian netizens to a free flow of information, but our job will be made easier if all of you get behind us, writes CEO and founder Karamjit Singh.
There is an undeniable gap between the potential of South-East Asia as a market for technology startups and the number of venture capital funds available to such entrepreneurs, but that will change when there are more success stories, according to panellists at the monthly Disrupt discussion.
Is there a funding gap because VCs in the region lack business experience? Or is the lure of India and China simply overshadowing Asean possibilities?
This week probably ranks as among the best weeks of the year for DNA in terms of interesting stories – stories that show Malaysian tech startups making important breakthroughs, writes Karamjit Singh.
Describing himself as “a nerd who loves people, likes giving people hugs on sight, a trouble-maker with run-ins with Stanford Network Security – among others,” David E. Weekly is heading to Kuala Lumpur this week and will be a panellist on the 11th DNA-TeAM Disrupt.
In last week's Disrupt panel discussion, one of the key points that DNA founder Karamjit Singh took away was that startups and even mature tech companies are ignoring the value of having retired executives as advisors or on their boards.
DNA is working hard to make itself a great product for our readers and the ecosystem, but the best part is that our readers are playing their part too, writes Karamjit Singh.
One of the things we do not highlight too much when we profile entrepreneurs is the pain that they go through in trying to realise their dreams, writes DNA founder Karamjit Singh.
What’s a desperate Malaysian entrepreneur who has built a solid solution or service to do? How does he convince customers in his own backyard to give him a chance to show what he can do? How does he get that foot in the door? Join us in the next DNA-TeAM Disrupt session.