the hive co-working space

The Hive is a members’ coworking space and creative community based in the dynamic Wan Chai area of Hong Kong. 

NEST is a hands-on investment incubator focusing on scalable consumer businesses in the lifestyle space. Our vision is to develop Hong Kong as a global hub in the fields of entrepreneurship and creativity to enable start-up businesses to thrive.

investhk logo

Invest Hong Kong is the department of the Hong Kong Special Administrative Region (HKSAR) Government established in July 2000 to take responsibility for Foreign Direct Investment and support overseas and Mainland businesses to set up or expand in Hong Kong. It provides free advice and customised services to help businesses succeed in Hong Kong's vibrant economy.

bridges logo

Bridges Executive Centre has been in business for 10 years and helped over 8,000 clients incorporate and grow their business in Hong Kong with a knowledgeable team fully versed in different corporate aspects like company formation, company maintenance (e.g. company secretary, Annual Return, BR renewal), accounting, audit arrangement, tax filing and tax efficiency planning, investment visa, etc., covering every need of a start-up from basic to advanced. Their helpful staff, fast turnaround time, fair pricing and full range of maintenance support tell why you will love them.

maurice wm lee solicitors

Maurice WM Lee Solicitors are a Hong Kong law firm focused on legal services relating to business, finance, trust, investment, wealth management, creative industries and legislative lobbying.  Our experienced lawyers also provide legal services in key areas such as media, entertainment, dispute resolutions and China legal services.

 

Promotional Partners

maurice wm lee solicitors

The Asian Venture Capital Journal (AVCJ) is the leading source of information on Asian private equity, venture capital and mergers and acquisitions. Based in Hong Kong, AVCJ has been providing editorial coverage, quality data and intelligent analysis via its Asian Venture Capital Journal weekly magazine to the Asian private equity industry since 1987. AVCJ is also the organizer of the highly acclaimed AVCJ Private Equity & Venture Forum series of conferences in the world’s leading financial centers including Tokyo, Hong Kong, Singapore and New York. The AVCJ Forums series regularly receives strong support and participation from the industry’s leading professionals and firms, including GPs, institutional investors and advisors. 

This Week’s Must-Read Articles for Entrepreneurs

Posted by Jonathan Greechan on 2013-09-28

Each week we scour the web for insightful articles to share with the Founder Institute network.

This week's top articles include how to use metrics to get investors on board, Lanyard's unique story - from idea to exit, questioning your startup common sense, and tips for becoming a better startup mentor.

 

Check out our must read articles for the week of September 22 - September 29:


5 Signs You're Standing in Your Own Way to Success
While a lot of the entrepreneurs I've met and mentored in the past decade have been successful, I've probably met as many, if not more, unsuccessful entrepreneurs. Each of them seemed to make a lot of the same mistakes -- ones that could be easily remedied, but when left unaddressed, could mean the difference between success and failure.
Using Metrics to Get Investors On Board
In this video from the Chicago Founder Institute, Eric explains the fundamentals of startup research and which metrics VCs expect to see in your pitch deck and your team.
Lanyard: from idea to exit - the story of our startup
I recently gave a talk at SmashingConf in Freiberg. I wanted to share the story of our startup Lanyrd and some lessons learned along the way. This article is based on that talk.
Do You Have Bad Start-Up Common Sense?

Do you need help with your start-up common sense? Here are my suggestions for retraining your brain:
5 Ways to be a Better Mentor
Mentoring is hard.

Mentoring is also a more significant part of the economy today than since, perhaps, apprentorship in the craftsman age.  Why? The rise of entrepreneurship and the freelance economy is similar to the craftsman age since as the very structure of the economy undergoes massive transformation, workers are increasingly required to find their own means of making a living.

 

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