Kadir Has Üniversitesi iNEO Teknoloji Transfer Ofisi

Harvard Business Review Türkiye

Sabancı Üniversitesi

Turkcell Geleceği Yazanlar

Female Founder Fellowship

The Female Founder Fellowship is awarded to the most extraordinary female applicant for each semester, giving them the opportunity to participate in the Founder Institute for free. The recipient will be recognized as a female with the utmost potential to become a successful technology entrepreneur.

The Founder Institute is committed to narrowing the gender gap in high tech startups. When we announced the Female Founder Fellowship program in 2011, only 16% of Founder Institute companies were founded by females. Since then, the results of this program have been astounding, as our overall number of female-founded companies has more than doubled, to a total of approximately 33%. This is more than twice as high as most other startup programs. Learn more about the Female Founder Fellowship program here

Eligibility: In order to be eligible for the Female Founder Fellowship for the upcoming semester, you must complete your application, be accepted to the program, and submit your payment by the Early Deadline listed on the top of this page. Any female who follows these guidelines will be automatically eligible - no further steps are required. 

Grant: The Female Founder Fellowship is awarded to the most extraordinary female applicant for each semester. The recipient will be awarded and notified within 5 days after the Early Admissions Deadline, and they will receive a full refund on their Course Fee within 1 week of the program start date. All applicants will be notified via email when the Fellowships are awarded.

Click here to apply for the Female Founder Fellowship

In Case You Missed It: This Week’s Must-Read Articles for Entrepreneurs

Posted by Jonathan Greechan on 2014-05-10

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

This week's top articles include Mitch Kapor asking startups to strive for impact; Manu Kumar saying CEOs should make themselves redundant; how social startups can make impacts; and 5 ways to scare off investors.

Check out the top startup and entrepreneur articles from the week of May 4th.

Why Profits Are Not Enough: Mitch Kapor Asks Startups to Strive for Impact

Do too many startups overlook the potential for generating a positive social impact, as well? Mitch Kapor, the Founder of the Lotus Development Corporation and designer of Lotus 1-2-3, certainly thinks so.

Make Yourself Redundant as a CEO, says Manu Kumar of K9 Ventures

In this special Investor-edition of the Minute, Manu Kumar, Chief Firestarter at K9 Ventures, explains why CEO's should work hard to make themselves redundant. As Manu says, "Eventually if you follow this rule of trying to make yourself redundant, then you've built this amazing team and the company can run by itself."

How Social Entrepreneurs Can Have the Most Impact

According to Katie Smith Milway of Harvard Business Review, "Social enterprise in the U.S. is a fast-growing, but fragmented, movement." She takes a detailed look at why and how this growth is happening in the industry.

5 Ways to Scare Off a Startup Investor Panel

At the Founder Institute we see a lot of pitches. While generally most of our founders eventually knock it out of the park, there are definitely rookie mistakes being made all the time that ultimately scare off investors.

Like this article?

* indicates required

Feedback Form

We welcome your feedback to improve the Institute. Please contact us using the form below, and we will get back to you promptly.
Your Email Address:
Message to the Institute:
What is ? (enter the answer below):
Close Window