With an almost blind devotion, the technology sector loves to champion entrepreneurship as a universally good thing, but is it possible we’ve taken it too far? After all, if everyone is an entrepreneur we would end up in a classic “all chiefs, no Indians” situation. In many ways we’re already there, or at least close enough for it to be a legitimate problem.
The case for fewer entrepreneurs
Tags: Accelerate Okanagan, accelerators, angel investors, Business, Dragons' Den, Entrepreneur, Entrepreneurship, featured, Francisco Dao, Harvard Business Review, PandoDaily, Reality television, Silicon Valley, Small business, United States, venture capital, Y Combinator
University of British Columbia Faculty of Management, Intel alumni, technology assessment, international business, renewable energy, smart grid, fly fisherman, native Californian who has been very fortunate to have traveled, lived and worked all over the globe. My wonderful wife, Isabelle has reintroduced me to my French Provencal heritage.
- RT @jlievens: Apple vs. Samsung: Who Will Win? | @scoopit via @mayo615 sco.lt/5gDKqX 2 days ago
- Android vs. iOS is the real question, not two hardware manufacturers, and therein lies the rub....One is open and th… lnkd.in/bdTuRim 3 days ago
- World-record surfer a prisoner of his talent - SFGate sfgate.com/sports/article… via @SFGate 6 days ago
- My answer to What are the differences and similarities between Robert Noyce and the leading technology entrepreneurs… qr.ae/GFYQM 1 week ago
- My answer to What was the relationship between Robert Noyce and Andy Grove at Intel like? qr.ae/GFY90 1 week ago