Help Malaysians with new startups or interested in venturing into entrepreneurship Encouraged to solve COVID-19 issues like agile workflow, logistics, medical software
SEtia is set to enhance social entrepreneurs’ capacity building with coaching, mentoring Tie-up will create compelling transformation, innovation and acceleration opportunities
Two-way mentoring programme to immerse, exchange idea& discover new paradigms Similar programmes needed that can impart world-class business acumen to entrepreneurs
12 entrepreneurs chosen for 12-month program with access to Endeavor’s panel of experts Help entrepreneurs obtain clarity on how to build strong foundation for scaling up business
Encourages homegrown tech champions to share experience & mentor Collaborative effort needed with private sector to drive Malaysia’s Digital Economy
Leslie Loh, who made his tech fortune in Singapore with a US$89mil exit in 2006 and now runs Red Dot Ventures, is the latest entrepreneur to join What’s Next 2016.
Malaysian entrepreneur-turned-angel Douglas Khoo of Qunar fame has a lot on his mind and is perfectly willing to share, as Benjamin Cher finds out at Echelon.
Mentors are the ones who can slap your face while everyone else is patting your shoulder saying you're doing a great job, says one Endeavor Entrepreneur, and he is not alone in thinking that.
Pitching isn’t easy, especially when the startup itself isn’t clear about its own unique selling proposition.
TiE, or The Indus Entrepreneurs, describes itself as the world’s largest non-profit organization promoting entrepreneurship, with over 13,000 members spread across 56 Chapters in 13 countries and five continents. Its Malaysia Chapter has been quiet for some time, but no longer, writes Karamjit Singh.