[Medical] Entrepreneurs Drawn to Starting Incubators?


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More Ideas to Help [Medical] Entrepreneurs


David Cummings on Startups

Last week I was reading an article about a successful entrepreneur that had started an incubator to work on multiple startups simultaneously. Incubators, now called studios or labs, were popularized during the dot com boom, and most failed to work, leaving a negative connotation for many people. Now, the cost to start is 10x cheaper and there are millions of people with mobile broadband connections, making for a different dynamic compared to 15 years ago. While it is still expensive to scale, getting started is easy.

Here are a few ideas why entrepreneurs are drawn to incubators:

  • Timing a market is terribly difficult, so having multiple startups running simultaneously increases the chance of finding a fit
  • For many (most?) entrepreneurs, the starting part is more fun than the scaling part
  • Small, dedicated teams without a legacy customer base can innovate fast, making it more fun to see rapid progress
  • When…

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About “Non-Profits” for Entrepreneurs

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David Cummings on Startups

Back in college I’d routinely jump in my old Jeep Wrangler and make the 10 mile drive down the Durham Freeway to RTP for events and programs at the Council for Entrepreneurial Development (CED). CED bills itself as “the network that helps Triangle entrepreneurs build successful companies” and has 700+ member companies with 4,000 members. In Atlanta, we have a number of strong entrepreneurial non-profits:

Only, we don’t have a central entrepreneur organization that encompasses both tech and non-tech startups. As expected, there are a tremendous number of non-tech entrepreneurs in town. EO has a strong Atlanta chapter with over 100 members, but that’s limited to companies with at least $1 million in revenue. Where do non-tech entrepreneurs go?

Last week I had the chance to learn…

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The Non-Medical “POISON PILL” Strategy is in the Investing News!


By Staff Reporters


DEFINITION: A shareholder rights plan, colloquially known as a “poison pill“, is a type of defensive tactic used by a corporation‘s board of directors against a takeover. In the field of mergers and acquisitions, shareholder rights plans were devised in the early 1980s as a way to prevent takeover bids by taking away a shareholder’s right to negotiate a price for the sale of shares directly.

Typically, according to Wikipedia, such a plan gives shareholders the right to buy more shares at a discount if one shareholder buys a certain percentage or more of the company’s shares. The plan could be triggered, for instance, if any one shareholder buys 20% of the company’s shares, at which point every shareholder (except the one who possesses 20%) will have the right to buy a new issue of shares at a discount. If all other shareholders are able to buy more shares at a discount, such purchases would dilute the bidder’s interest, and the cost of the bid would rise substantially. Knowing that such a plan could be activated, the bidder could be disinclined to take over the corporation without the board’s approval, and would first negotiate with the board in order to revoke the plan.

CITE: https://www.r2library.com/Resource/Title/082610254

The plan can be issued by the board of directors as an “option” or a “warrant” attached to existing shares, and only be revoked at the discretion of the board.



READ: https://www.msn.com/en-us/money/companies/twitter-adopts-poison-pill-plan-to-block-elon-musks-bid/ar-AAWfUaZ?li=BBnb7Kz

MUSK: https://www.cbsnews.com/news/twitter-poison-pill-elon-musk/

TWITTER: https://www.msn.com/en-us/money/companies/twitter-activates-poison-pill-to-thwart-musk-hostile-takeover-attempt/ar-AAWgmwW?li=BBnb7Kz





Featuring Beata Kirr

This is the first of a two part series with Rich’s special guest, Beata Kirr, the co-head of investment strategies and national managing director in the Chicago office of Bernstein. We think you’ll find this conversation very fascinating.

Exploring Today’s Investment World

Editor’s Note: We hope you enjoy the video above. If you’d rather just listen to the podcast, click this link to Apple Podcasts: The Common Bridge.


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