About Micha Kaufman
Micha Kaufman is chief executive officer and co-founder of Fiverr, launched in 2010. He is the visionary behind Fiverr's product and platform strategy, leading the company in its global mission to democratize lean entrepreneurship. Since its launch, Fiverr has became a leader in its multibillion dollar industry, enabling freelancers and entrepreneurs to start doing, growing and succeeding. Kaufman is also a partner at a venture capital firm and private investor in a number of disruptive consumer Internet companies. As a recognized voice in the areas of entrepreneurship, the future of work and the gig economy, Kaufman frequently shares his views through the Fiverr blog, Medium and various media outlets.
More From Micha Kaufman
The travails of workers employed by ride-hailing and delivery platforms are real but often mask the success of freelance workers in the knowledge economy.
Net neutrality means, by law, your website and Amazon load at the same speed. FCC Chairman Ajit Pai calls that "heavy handed regulation.''
Single-Payer Health Insurance Could Help Would-be Entrepreneurs Quit Their Jobs to Pursue Their Dreams
Universal health insurance would free skilled talent to form their own businesses, driving prosperity and entrepreneurial innovation.
A dynamic society wants people with ambition and talent. What is the future for a society that deports those people?
Masters of Scale
Starting Up Outside of Silicon Valley May Be Tough, But It Lays the Groundwork for Generations of Entrepreneurs
For those of us building new startup communities, the payoffs extend far beyond our current ventures.
Small companies turn to the gig economy for costly talent but is gig work attractive to the people they need?
Lower marginal rates won't create opportunity in impoverished rural towns, but universal access to broadband would.
Obsolete educational systems, inadequate broadband access and the unrelieved economic insecurity of self employment stymie economic development.
A dynamic economy needs highly educated workers and entrepreneurs who can afford to take risks. Mountainous college debt stunts both.
Access to affordable health insurance has sped the growth of the gig economy. Losing that coverage will make freelancing untenable for many.