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Mexico’s Ver De Verdad Launches First Mobile Eyecare Network in Mexico

Ver de Verdad, founded by Endeavor Entrepreneur Hugo Moreno González, is a retailer of  affordable, high- quality and stylish eyeglasses and accessories primarily serving low-income Mexican consumers. The retailer recently announced that it is introducing […]

October 31st, 2014 — by admin

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Endeavor Saudi Arabia Celebrates the Impact of Endeavor, Convenes 200+ Influencers

In May, Endeavor Saudia Arabia brought together more than 200 entrepreneurs, business leaders and policymakers in a gala event that celebrated the official launch of the affiliate, which was announced in 2012. The event took […]

May 27th, 2014 — by admin

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Video interview: Melih Odemis of food-ordering site Yemeksepeti

Reprinted from wamda.  See original article here.

Melih Odemis, co-Founder of Yemek Sepeti, discusses how he and his co-founders initially were inspired to be entrepreneurs at our June event, CoE E-Commerce. Started in 2000, Yemek Sepeti has grown to a well-known online food ordering platform throughout Turkey.

With over 1.5 million users and 50,000 orders a day, Odemis describes Yemek Sepeti as “the biggest kitchen in the world.” The company has adapted to changing technology over its 11-year lifespan and continues to bring new users from across Turkey, and now from the UAE and Russia.

A “big online food court,” Yemek Sepeti believes in fostering a dynamic work environment to attract and keep talent. Employees work in a fast-paced environment, processing over 200 orders per minute, but still enjoying their workplace with opportunities to socialize and have creative fun together.

Endeavor Entrepreneur Mariano Nuñez wins T35 Award

By Hilary Saccomonno

Technology Review Magazine is honoring Endeavor Entrepreneur Mariano Nuñez as one of the 35 recipients of its internationally renowned T35 award.

Nuñez was the first to find a weakness in the security of software developed by SAP, a multinational company and market leader in enterprise application software. To fortify SAP software, Nuñez created a program that tested for vulnerabilities in its online platform, which is used by various governments and major companies. The expertise he gained while solving SAP’s security problems led him to develop his own software development firm, Onapsis. Today, Nuñez is being honored for the revolutionary work he has contributed to his field with an award that has garnered an international reputation for spotlighting those exceptional young talents who have created new and innovated existing technology.

Nuñez holds a degree in Systems Engineering from the National Technological University in Argentina. While working as a consultant in various fields of computer security, he was assigned to review the safety of a web application that ran on an SAP platform. He discovered that vulnerabilities in the security of his client’s product arose from vulnerabilities in the SAP platform on which it ran. To minimize the likelihood of attacks to his client, Nuñez innovated SAP software and ended up making a more broad impact than he thought by benefiting all organizations using an SAP platform. His insights and efforts have become critical to the lives of people belonging to the many countries, companies and organizations using SAP software. At the age of 21, he was recognized as an expert in his field and invited to speak at a Black Hat Europe conference, and two years later he started Onapsis, which signed the United States Army, AXA Group, Sony Electronics, Roche and Siemens as early clients. Today he is being honored by Technology Review for creating software that is highly specific in function but whose broad application has allowed it to have an international impact.

Technology Review is a quarterly magazine published by MIT and uses the T35 award to annually honor 35 innovative individuals under the age of 35. Recipients come from a variety of industries such as biotechnology, energy, software and internet transport and who work within universities, private research, government and small and large companies. The award is used to recognize those who develop new technology as well as those who innovate existing technology for use in solving current problems.  The T35 aspires to spotlight individuals who in addition to making relevant contributions to their specific industries also impact the larger society from which those industries emerges.

Crain’s spotlights Endeavor Catalyst: “A nonprofit supports the world’s job creators”

Reprinted from Crain’s New York. Original article here.

By Anne Fisher

A couple of years ago, LinkedIn co-founder Reid Hoffman and Nick Beim, a venture capitalist with Matrix Partners, sat down and started brainstorming with Linda Rottenberg, co-founder and CEO of the Manhattan-based nonprofit Endeavor. The nonprofit, where the two men are board members, provides mentorship, networking opportunities and strategic advice to entrepreneurs. What if it could design a new kind of financing vehicle that would work, in some respects, like a for-profit investment fund?

The result of their blue-sky thinking, dubbed Catalyst, debuted in 2011. To date, the fund has attracted about $10 million in new donations, turbocharging Endeavor’s financial backing of entrepreneurs in emerging markets around the world—443 startups in 17 countries so far, including Argentina, Lebanon, South Africa and Indonesia.

“Catalyst operates just like any investment fund, except that we’re ‘investing’ in high-growth startups in developing countries, rather than in the stock market,” Ms. Rottenberg explained. “Donations are tax-deductible, as with any nonprofit, but we treat the donors like limited partners. They can track the return on their donations, of which 80% is ‘reinvested’ to fuel more startups’ growth, and the other 20% goes to cover Endeavor’s operating costs and make us self-sustaining.”

In a recent conversation, Ms. Rottenberg talked about Endeavor’s mission, the organization’s plan for the year ahead, and why its unique funding mechanism makes some people cringe.

What gave you the idea to start Endeavor, back in 1998?

[Co-founder] Peter [Kellner], who founded and runs venture capital firm Richmond Global, had just come back from China, where he witnessed the tremendous boom in entrepreneurship there, and I had seen the same growth potential in my travels in Latin America and the Middle East. We started talking about the fact that there was no ecosystem of entrepreneurship in those countries, the way there is in the U.S.—no mentors, no venture capital.

So we wanted to bring that whole support system to startups in developing parts of the world. And we decided to make Endeavor a nonprofit because we wanted to encourage other [for-profit] investors, not compete with them or crowd them out.

How do you choose which enterprises to invest in?

The whole search-and-selection process takes from a year to 18 months, leading up to events we call International Selection Panels or ISPs. Each one is two-and-a-half days of interviews and meetings between entrepreneurs and our network of global business leaders. We’re having one of these in Miami in December, followed by one in Athens next March and another in Buenos Aires in May.

Since 1998, we’ve screened about 30,000 startups. Fewer than 3% of them are accepted to receive funding and mentoring, so we’re very selective. And the companies Endeavor has chosen to support have done really well. Last year they generated a total of $5 billion in revenues and created 200,000 jobs.

What are your plans for 2013?

Well, this year we launched in Indonesia, Greece and Saudi Arabia, and right now we’re talking with people in Poland, Spain, Morocco, Malaysia and the United Arab Emirates. We’ll expand next year to at least three of those countries.

We’re also planning events in 2013 in New York, Silicon Valley and Miami, where U.S. entrepreneurs and investors can meet with entrepreneurs from around the world. These kinds of connections are really exciting because some of the businesses we fund can [grow to a significant] scale across borders, so we’ve even seen partnerships develop between U.S. and overseas companies. Another goal for the year is for Catalyst to raise another $10 million in donations.

Has Catalyst gotten any reaction from the rest of the nonprofit community? Do people understand the thinking behind it?

Well, Endeavor’s whole approach makes some people uncomfortable because it seems too much like a business. Starting about a dozen years ago, we’ve done annual impact reports that analyze the return on donations, which tends to attract a certain kind of donor—hardheaded financial types who want to see exactly how their money is being put to work—and Catalyst is just a logical extension of that. Peter and I are from the for-profit world, so we’re big into metrics. We’re not the feel-good, warm-and-fuzzy kind of nonprofit.

But, even though we don’t give directly to the poorest of the poor, and we’re far more selective than nonprofits that provide microfinancing generally are, we do help create jobs. On average, our entrepreneurs have a job growth rate of 80% in their first two years with us, and that helps entire local economies in these very poor countries. For example, in South Africa, 61% of Endeavor entrepreneurs’ employees have access to private health care, which is [more than] three times the national average of 18%. It’s a matter of fighting poverty by helping to create economic growth that is self-sustaining over time.

More than 10 years later: The impact of an Endeavor Office

Endeavor Insight releases a new report, “Impact of Endeavor Chile”.

More than 80% of all employment in Chile is generated by entrepreneurship. But the country’s thriving entrepreneurial ecosystem did not develop over night. In fact, along with the Chilean government and a few other key actors, Endeavor has been fostering this ecosystem for more than a decade. This stewardship has been two-pronged.

First, Endeavor Entrepreneurs themselves have been crucial in inspiring, mentoring, and investing in other entrepreneurs. (See a related blog post here.) And, second, the Endeavor office has spurred the development of many other support actors; ranging from angel networks and venture capital funds to mentor networks and incubators. As an example, in the angel network space, Chile Global Angels, the most active angel network in Chile, was founded by a former Endeavor employee and has since then invested in 11 different companies, including three second rounds. Of the 27 angels, 80% are connected to Endeavor.

The Endeavor office influence is best encapsulated by the former Managing Director of Endeavor, Alan Farcas: “Nearly 100% of the Chilean organizations which support entrepreneurs were founded by individuals in some way linked to Endeavor and, without a doubt, we are somehow related to every other entity which operates in the entrepreneurial space.” Yet, despite the plethora of support options available to entrepreneurs, more than one-third of those surveyed cited Endeavor as the organization to which they would most like to belong.

To learn more about how Endeavor has impacted the ever-growing and exciting entrepreneurial space in Chile, check out the video below! For an in-depth look at Chile’s entrepreneurial ecosystem, check out the report here.

Effective culture is simply clarity amplified

Reprinted from Escape from Cubicle Nation. Original here.

Guest post by John Jantsch.

I wish there were a crisp definition of the word culture as applied to business. It’s a tricky word that finds its way into most discussions regarding the workplace these days.

Like so many things, it’s hard to describe, but you know it when you see it.

Lately what it looks a lot like to me is clarity. Or perhaps more specifically clarity of purpose amplified and shared.

People try so hard to make it about things like espresso machines, ping pong tables and bean bag chairs in the break room when it’s really about is a clear sense of shared purpose. Everyone simply believes in the “why” of the business.

In order for this to occur you must remove all doubt about what your organization believes and you must be crystal clear on that in the simplest way possible. Once you do that everything else just follows form – it’s clarity amplified.

The thing is, every business has a culture. It may be strong or weak, positive or negative, or just plain hard to spot, but it’s like a form of internal brand in a way. It’s the collective impression, habits, language, style, communication and practices of the organization.

Some elements of culture are intentional, some are accidental, some are rooted deeply in the ethos of the original employee group, and some are created out of a lack of any real direction or clarity of purpose.

My belief is that a healthy culture is a simple one and it’s shared culture, one created through shared stories, beliefs, plans, language, outcomes and ownership and a shared clear and simple purpose.

These aren’t little things; these aren’t things that you get right during an annual retreat. These are things molded over time with trust and passion and caring. These are things that evolve.

The following elements make up the foundation of a system of shared clarity.
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Want to know how to better partner with, raise money from, or be acquired by a big media company?

Reprinted from Both Sides of the Table.  See original article here.

By Mark Suster, host of This Week in Venture Capital.

This is one of the best episodes of This Week in VC for a long time. I had the chance to speak with Andrew Siegel who runs corp dev & strategy for Condé Nast (aka Advance Publications).

In case you don’t know, they are one of the biggest media companies in the world. They are best known for their magazine titles such as The New Yorker, Wired, Vanity Fair and Vogue.

But did you also know that they are a large cable operator? That they own a large piece of The Discovery Network? That they own Reddit? Who knew?

They are also very active as an early-stage tech investor, partner and acquirer. And they invest n select VC funds.

I asked Andrew how companies can best work with Condé Nast and he gave the answers in the episode.

He also covered how “traditional media companies” think about the future and how they view disruption.

You have the luxury of either watching the whole episode with Andrew Siegel (or listing on podcast at the gym! download from iTunes for free) or just skipping to the bits you like. Here’s the summary and on YouTube the links to skip right to these moments is below the actual video.

Key moments:

Whole Outline:
00:30 Welcome everyone, I’m here today with Andrew Siegel of Advance Publications.
1:15 Tell us a little about Advance Publications and your role there.
2:15 You’re one of the largest publication owners in the world, aren’t you?
3:00 You were running corporate development for Yahoo before this?
4:45 How do young entrepreneurs begin to work with a company like yours?
6:30 Do you disclose which funds you’ve invested in?
7:00 Thank you to Walker Corporate Law for sponsoring the show. Everyone follow @ScottEdWalker for some great insight into the legal process.
8:15 How do you feel about your properties? Do you feel protected from new media?
10:00 Is news being disaggregated?
11:00 Andrew on the importance of high-quality content.
14:30 Andrew tells about a time he heard a German tourist ID the Conde Nast building in NYC.
15:30 How do you view the transition of your magazines to the iPad, to e-readers?
17:15 Which other publishers “get it” the most?
21:00 How do you balance the people with more money than time–and with more time than money?
21:30 Why did Advance Publications buy Reddit?
24:15 Are there similarities between Twitter and Reddit?
25:00 How should entrepreneurs approach you for funding?
27:45 Thank you to Detroit Venture Partners for their support of the show! Check out detroitventurepartners.com.
30:30 Are you investing in email?
33:00 Discussion of Ian Roger’s Topspin Media.
36:00 Andrew: Display advertising has a real problem.
37:30 What are your thoughts on product placements?
30:00 Have you been following the Dalton Caldwell vs. Twitter story?
44:15 Consumers want to have an authentic dialogue with a brand.
45:15 What’s your process for investing in startups?
48:15 Is it fair to say that every company is different in terms of their M&A strategy?
50:30 Is Pinterest real? Are you seeing much real conversion from it?
52:00 Andrew, thank you so much for joining us today. And thank you to Detroit Venture Partners and to Walker Corporate Law.

Connecting the dots: mergers of early-stage startups

Reprinted from OnStartups. Original article here.

By Ken Smith

The explosion of co-working space has created an parallel explosion of would-be entrepreneurs. This is good for both the nation and innovation economy. But as any seasoned entrepreneur or investor will tell you, if you have a good idea for a business, it’s very likely that 100 other people have the same or very similar idea. And if you have a great idea perhaps 1,000 people are working on the same idea too. Lower cost office space (coworking, innovation center, etc.), cloud hosted everything, WYSIWYG tools and rapid prototyping applications, easy access to global networks of potential users and customers – well, let’s just say it’s a lot easier and cheaper to get a product concept to market today than it has ever been.

Those same seasoned entrepreneurs and investors will also agree that the key to entrepreneurship is not having the best idea, it’s execution. I have been involved in more than a dozen startups and reviewed plans or advised dozens more. Often times when I see two teams going after a very similar market opportunity I look at the founders and can easily envision a great combined team. One start up has been founded by a marketing professional with ten years experience in a major consumer technology company, another by a tech whiz with a newly minted Masters from MIT, and a third by a born saleswoman who already built a small network of beta testers for her nascent product. But each continue to struggle to reach the critical mass or momentum required to break away from the pack because they are often working alone. Once the CEO hat goes on, it’s hard to take it off, especially willingly. Yet many an entrepreneur would do their fledgling company and their wallet good if they pooled resources with another entrepreneur – money, talent, and especially time – rather than seeing another startup operating in the same space as competitive.

Pooling technical resources can deliver a product with a more complete feature-set because of the different perspectives brought to the design and development process by team members with a slightly different but equally valid view point. Pooling capital can mean delivering a more complete product, or if minimal viable product (MVP) is attainable without additional capital then money can be focused on capturing beta testers and/or early users. Pooling talent increases your chances of attracting outside investors and shows with action that all team members are professionals dedicated to making the company successful rather than being CEO of their own startup. And pooling time means that by dividing up critical tasks and responsibilities more gets done faster and with less effort because team members can focus what time they have on doing what they do best.

If all of the potential merger partners are very early stage, especially if no company has any market traction or revenue, the best approach to a merger is a simple equitable split – 50/50, 25×4, etc. If one person gets greedy, arguing their contribution holds greater value than the rest, then you don’t want them for a partner now or at any stage – championships are rarely won by a single player. If one company has revenue and the other potential partners do not, then some small concession should be made for the entity bringing in the most important resource to continued success.

At the end of the day, the best early mergers are teams of professionals who have all seen the same market opportunity and have dedicated this segment of their careers to it. As you sit at your desk in a co-working space or innovation center and engage with other clever people at the coffee shop, consider the notion of joining forces, talk about it openly – you may find a willing partner, a kindred spirit, and greater success than working alone.

Wall Street Journal: Endeavor Entrepreneur Sidar Şahin, Peak Games founder, wants to change the world

Reprinted from the Wall Street Journal. Original article here.

By Ben Rooney

Among Turkey’s fledgling start-ups, Peak Games stands slightly apart.

For while the other big names of the Turkish start up scene — Yemeksepeti (online food ordering), Ciceksepeti, (an on-line flower seller), Trendyol, (flash sales) Markafoni, (private shopping club), and GittiGidiyor (an eBay clone)—are all big mainly inside Turkey, Peak Games under its charismatic founder Sidar Şahin, is getting big by spreading outside the country as well, mainly in the Middle East and North Africa (MENA) region.

And it is big. The company claimed earlier this year that it has more active users than Electronic Arts and was the third most popular games maker on Facebook after Zynga and King.com.

Mr. Şahin, who was previously a founding partner at Trendyol, founded the company in 2010 after feeling he had done all he could at Trendyol and wanted to return to his passion, games. He started a gaming company as early as 2001 and a mobile gaming company in 2002. But he also wanted to do something much, much bigger.

“I started Peak to change the world,” he says with no equivocation.

“In Turkey there is no ecosystem. It has just started. Yes there is a big potential. It is just starting. It is not there yet.”

He is second to none in his admiration for what Google has achieved and is taking a leaf out of its book. “Everyone says Google is a search engine. No. Google is a culture. What they have created is a culture.

“How we want to change the world is we want to create a culture here. It is about creating vision and culture. It is all about people.”

He sees Peak as being something of a training ground for would be entrepreneurs. “We take people in and train them. Then they become leaders and go on. We take in new people, and they become leaders.” He speaks admiringly of the so-called PayPal mafia, the group of founders who went on to create a whole slew of other start ups. “I want a ‘Peak Games mafia’.”

For him it is not about games, “it is about changing something in Turkey. The only way to do this is to build product and engineering-focussed companies in Turkey.”

So his ambition is to build one of the biggest gaming companies in the world, and the biggest technology company in Turkey.

He claims some success. Not only has the company succeeded in climbing rapidly up the social games league table, but he said it is drawing in graduates. “Last year everyone wanted to join Procter and Gamble. This year when you talk to new graduates, they want to join us. They say they want to be part of the company that reaches millions of people.”

Mr. Şahin has a long history of running companies. “I have started many companies,” he says laughing. “Most of them failed.” His modesty belies a successful track record including a mobile games company in 2002, a video portal and several others both in Turkey and abroad.

“I need to conquer the Turkish internet,” he told himself so he set about it in what he now admits was completely the wrong way. “I burned more than $10 million of my own money. I was so stupid. I would see a good model and copied it. I tried to build a social network because Facebook wasn’t here in Turkey then. But you cannot do it [build a great company] if you have ego and a focus problem.

“I had a big ego problem. I hit the wall big time, then again, then again. I said enough. I learned a lot about myself but it was hard,” he admits.

But it was then in 2009 that he met up with the people who were to become the co-founders of Trendyol. “That year was amazing. We went from 3-4 people to 500 people.”

But ultimately Mr. Şahin wanted to go back to running his own business and doing what he wants to do—to transform the Turkish internet scene.

The company’s first games were based on traditional Turkish and Arabic card and board games and were aimed not only at Turkey but the Middle East/North Africa region. It was this targeting of both the under-served home market (few games were available in Turkish) and the larger MENA region that has been the reason for Peak’s success to date.

And hoping to cash in on the expanding penetration of smartphones both locally and abroad the company is moving heavily into mobile gaming.

Peak’s offices have an enviable office, overlooking the Bosphorus, the river that historically brought wealth and influence to what was then Constantinople, now Istanbul. Peak is looking to do much the same.

Wamda entrepreneur of the week: Endeavor Entrepreneur Melih Odemis of Yemeksepeti (video)

Reprinted from Wamda. Original article here.

By Nina Curley

This week’s Entrepreneur of the Week is Melih Odemis, co-founder of Yemeksepeti, an online food ordering and delivery service that also operates in the Middle East and North Africa through the site FoodOnClick.

The company, now an Endeavor Turkey company, is a success story to learn from. It now boasts 1.5 million users and connection to 8,000 restaurants in Turkey, the UAE, and Russia, handles around 50,000 orders a day, employs more than 200 people in Turkey, and is set to scale throught the Arab World with FoodOnClick after recently closing a round of $44 million in funding led by General Atlantic.

Yet the company was hardly an overnight success. Not only did the company open in November 2000, right as Turkey was going through the biggest economic crisis in its history, but it opened early enough that internet penetration was quite low, hovering around 2 million users.

When internet penetration in Turkey began to increase quickly, (now around 30 million internet users), Yemeksepeti began to grow at a rate of 200% a year, Odemis recalls. He discusses the challenges of growing to keep pace with demand, and how they funded the company back when VCs and angel investors were not readily available, challenges he also discusses in his recent talk at CoE E-Commerce.

As foreign money comes into Turkey, it creates opportunities for young entrepreneurs, he says; yet, he advises, they must always think about building something viable before seeking investment.

Watch the complete interview here:

Watch the video in multiple parts below:

Crisscrossing the globe in the name of entrepreneurship: a spotlight on Endeavor Entrepreneurs

Reprinted from Young Entrepreneur. Original here.

By Neil Parmar

Plenty of young entrepreneurs in the U.S. struggle to build enough momentum to launch into new markets. Try starting up and immediately catering to foreign consumers.

This is the predicament faced by many emerging-market entrepreneurs — that is, entrepreneurs attempting to launch startups from the developing world. Though they share similar challenges as U.S.-based startups — among others, they tend to have few, if any, influential contacts and a dearth of funding opportunities — emerging-market entrepreneurs often must also contend with an insufficient knowledge about how to adapt to cultural differences.

The good news for these emerging-market entrepreneurs is they can get help. A host of new programs — some even located in the U.S. — are offering to help groom founders and their ventures for future success.

Fadi Bargouti has taken a number of different approaches to nurture his baby, Curl Stone Studios, an animation house he co-founded in 2009. Among other things, the 34-year-old Amman, Jordan resident participated in two separate incubator and accelerator programs to aid his expansion into the Middle East and North Africa. The programs called Oasis500 and Silicon Badia helped Bargouti focus his company and even assisted him in attracting seed funding.

“We want to have our own [animation] genre,” says Bargouti. “We want to explore the Western style and Japanese style, and come up with our own.”

More recently, however, Bargouti tried out and was selected to become a member of Endeavor Jordan, a globally connected organization that launched just three years ago and supports so-called high-impact entrepreneurs. The group selects treps who demonstrate an ability to grow ventures that can employ hundreds, or even thousands, of people and generate millions of dollars in wages and revenues.

While Bargouti only joined Endeavor Jordan this summer, he is already reaping benefits through the group’s mentors and networking opportunities that it hosts. For instance, within a couple of hours of asking for connections to help push into the United Arab Emirates, someone at Endeavor Jordan had already started scheduling meetings with the top brass of popular animation TV channels. “That for me is tangible,” says Bargouti. “I’ve been trying really hard to reach out to them.”

What’s more, some treps are also taking advantage of Endeavor’s growing presence in the U.S. to learn about starting up from Silicon Valley itself. A new program, launched in partnership between Endeavor and Stanford University, gave treps the chance to travel to California for one week in August to learn about scaling fast-growth companies in global markets. The invite-only training cost a full $3,500, though participants say the price was worth paying for some professional brush-up tips

“Leadership skills is something I really have to improve,” says Daniel Wjuniski of Brazil, who attended the Stanford – Endeavor Leadership Program. He was only in his early 20s when he joined an online vehicle-trading startup. But after being diagnosed with a chronic disease and finding it hard to get the info he needed, he decided to roll the dice and start his own health-based information site in Portuguese. Known as Minha Vida, his WebMD-like portal started in 2004 but recently received serious financial injections from Intel Capital and Endeavor Catalyst, allowing it to expand from 50 to 100 employees in just six months this year.

“There are two types of skills I’ve learned,” says Wjuniski, now 34, and serves as CEO at Minha Vida, which boasts more than 14 million registered users. “One is strategic: how to grow the business by acquisitions or growing your line of products. Another thing is really psychological: how to make decisions, talk to someone, persuade someone.”

Jaime Carter, who’s from Mexico and has been an entrepreneur since the age of 19, is hoping his time at the Stanford – Endeavor program will help him gain perspective and an edge in U.S. As the founder of a healthcare software company called Health Digital Systems, Carter who’s now 49 oversees offices that are located in six different countries. Networking through Endeavor has helped him understand the U.S. market better, he says. Though, he acknowledged that the true test will occur once his team gets fully functioning here: Next year, Carter plans to launch an outpost in Silicon Valley.

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