Brad Keywell, a metro Detroiter and University of Michigan grad who hit the entrepreneurial jackpot as cofounder of Groupon after migrating to Chicago, sees no reason why Detroit and Michigan can't
The 34th annual Michigan Growth Capital Symposium (MGCS) continues today in Ypsilanti, attracting venture capitalists and hot startups from around the region for a two-day conference where companie
“Garo Yepremian” were the two least-likely words I would have expected to hear during a panel discussion this week at the 34thannual Michigan Growth Capital Symposium, which drew 450 investors.
It seems like a dream scenario for a startup: Sales surge, and business takes off. But then what? Any number of things can turn a small business into a rapid success.
As companies recognize the need for innovation they are increasingly warming to entrepreneurial talent. MBA recruiters are now on the lookout for start-up experience.
Entrepreneurs are investing in a business education.
As entrepreneurs warm to business school education top universities are helping to provide access to venture capital so that start-ups can scale.
The University of Oxford is poised to launch a £300 million joint venture that will develop technology start-ups — the latest example of education institutions powering up early-stage companies.
More than 30 startups from the Detroit area and around the Midwest will present pitches Tuesday and Wednesday at the 34th annual Michigan Growth Capital Symposium.
The Michigan Venture Capital Association touted the continued success of venture backing in the state in a new report, but also warned of gaps in available capital down the line as companies contin