There are five stages of new ventures. Each one will determine who you should seek funding from.
Grow Your Business
Entrepreneurs need to scrutinize potential investors as closely as investors study the potential investment.
Investors want to protect their stake, entrepreneurs want to keep control. There is room to negotiate.
A cross between Peapod and Uber, Instacart allows customers to select items online from their favorite grocery stores and have them picked up and delivered by locals.
The apartment-rental platform is no stranger to controversy and criticism, but its founders say determination is everything.
Venture capital's dirty little secret: investors don't like going it alone.
With $1.2 billion from Fidelity and others, Uber sets the bar for other private companies in VC funding.
The Academy Award-winning actor and musician has invested in tech startup Zenefits, an automated human resources company.
No joke. Here's what it does.
We talked to the charismatic Blockchain.info CEO about Bitcoin's recent rocky press, its price ups and downs, and if we're headed for another bubble.
Being savvy about your time and money can maximize your resources as you bootstrap your business.
If you want to launch a business, it's critical to know the state of startup capital. As the VC market recovers, we look at the firms funding American innovation.
Starting a Business
CardioInsight found a way to 3D map the heart's electrical activity, but it took a village of funding resources to get there.
Entrepreneurs have lots of financing options beyond checking out venture firms in California. Here are six techniques to try.
The Atlanta Bitcoin payments pioneer closes a record-breaking funding round from billionaire Richard Branson, Yahoo co-founder Jerry Yang, PayPal's Peter Thiel, Index Ventures and other all-star investors.
Three Western locales previously considered vacation destinations are now alternatives to Silicon Valley life at a much more affordable price.
A stable economy means less competition for scoring investment.
In this video, Entrepreneur.com contributor John Rampton talks about a book that explains a topic that's very important to serious business owners: raising money.
With slow, steady striving to solve a problem from many different angles, an innovator can arrive at a breakthrough.
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