In Silicon Valley — a global hub for technology — many want to move here to fulfill their dreams. However, tightened U.S. regulations are not making it easy to get a visa.
For Americans thinking of starting a high-tech company in China, now may be the right moment. According to a panel of experts at Stanford, market growth and the international flow of capital makes it an enticing opportunity.
Close to 200 students packed a Stanford Entrepreneurship Week event focusing on how non-citizens attending U.S. colleges can navigate the immigration system once they start a company.
For decades, Silicon Valley has drawn foreign innovators and engineers from around the world. But some in the startup community say restrictive national immigration policies may drive some of the valley’s talent pool away.
Peninsula Press reporters bring us stories of conflict: Burning Man seeks to expand globally through Silicon Valley entrepreneurs, and Cupertino residents fight with the city over public trees. UN Secretary General Ban Ki-moon gives us a glimpse into conflicts around the world.
The Burning Man project is looking to expand its culture globally, place more emphasis on technology and innovation, and train what could become the next generation of leaders: young Silicon Valley entrepreneurs.
The two-part “Are you an Entrepreneur?” workshop was an event at Stanford’s Entrepreneur Week. It focused on what characteristics make a successful entrepreneur and emphasized the importance of knowing yourself.
Author and entrepreneur Guy Kawasaki closed Stanford’s E-Week with advice to student entrepreneurs: great products are “deep, intelligent, complete, empowering and elegant.”
Speaking in front of a full house Tuesday, LinkedIn founder Konstantin Guericke told Stanford students about founding his company in 2002 and how it became a leading site in a crowded field of social media.