…. Y con razón. ¿Para qué molestarse en crear algo en Colombia cuando en el exterior lo hacen mejor? Romper ese paradigma no fue fácil. Me tomó varios años darme cuenta de que podía ser innovador y muchos más para llegar a innovar realmente en algo.
…rd Branson and the B-Team about the future of work and human rights was interesting and insightful. Being in the direct presence of someone like Sir Richard Branson was truly a gift. His grand presence, unwavering charisma, and English charm impacted all in attendance and left me feeling motivated and inspired.
…res us to believe in the power of human ingenuity to achieve the new Sustainable Development Goals. It’s fitting that for a new type of global agreement, it would take a more unconventional collaboration of data geeks, rock stars, policy makers, business executives, advocates, and designers to turn that belief into reality.
… to keep their ideas and businesses local, but the current immigration system makes that difficult. Our country is starting to lose its innovative edge to others that are eagerly and greedily trying to attract the world’s talent to their research labs and business communities.
3. Por último, dejemos de culpar a los demás. Dejemos de culpar al gobierno. La economía global en la que vivimos hoy nos permite hacer negocios desde donde sea y con quien sea. Si no estás de acuerdo con las políticas de tu gobierno, haz negocios desde otra parte. Entre menos…
…long term relationship and there’s nothing you can do about it if that relationship begins to sour. If you definitely need to raise money, invest time researching VC firms and finding one that is a good “fit” for your company. I’ve seen so many new, enthusiastic entrepreneurs give away a ton of equity and control, not realizing until it’s too late that their investors don’t share the same vision for the company.
…four siblings were still in school, she found herself responsible for supporting her entire family. This must have been quite a challenge for a 22-year-old living in a male-controlled society. She succeeded, though. Not only did she support her family, but, quite ironically, she paid for her male siblings’ university education, enabling them to pursue degrees that society didn’t allow her to study.