Tag Archive: Vivek Wadhwa

  1. Frat Life
    by Vivek Wadhwa

    Changing Silicon Valley’s Frat Boy Culture

    However hard they may be clinging to the past, it’s time for Silicon Valley’s men to wake up to the fact that their boys’ club culture is dying out as the gender gap slowly, but surely, closes.

  2. Vivek-Wadhwa-Lounging-Around
    by Angie Chang

    Ambassadors Wanted for Crowdsourced Book on Women in Tech

    Instead of writing a book in the traditional sense, we will be crowdsourcing both the funding and content to produce the book.

    By Neesha Bapat (Lead Researcher, “Women in Technology” study, Duke/Stanford University)

    We set the stage and you took the mic – telling us about your experiences in the technology industries. Stanford University and the Kauffman Foundation recently partnered with Women 2.0 to conduct a study on women entrepreneurship in technology.

  3. 18e5df1
    by Angie Chang

    Bizarro World, And How Women Will Save Mankind

    Though venture capitalists in Silicon Valley shun women entrepreneurs — who are usually modest and trying to build socially and financially responsible startups — women are forming their own support networks. Women 2.0 is the best of these.

    By Vivek Wadhwa (VP, Singularity University)

    At the Women 2.0 “The Next Billion” conference last week, I started my talk by saying that the event reminded me of the Seinfeld episode Bizarro World. That is the chapter of my favorite TV series in which everything is the opposite of what you expect

  4. Vivek-Wadhwa-Lounging-Around
    by Angie Chang

    Vivek Wadhwa Announcing Results Of Women Entrepreneur Study At Women 2.0 Conference (February 14 In San Francisco)

    Researcher and academic Vivek Wadhwa is a researcher of topics and issues in entrepreneurship, including minority, immigrant and women entrepreneurs.

    By Angie Chang (Co-Founder & Editor-in-Chief, Women 2.0)

    Vivek Wadhwa is not afraid of going on TechCrunch to write about the Silicon Valley as a white boy’s club. He made quite an impression with “Silicon Valley: You And Some Of Your VC’s Have A Gender Problem” on TechCrunch a few years ago.

  5. IMG_3609
    by Angie Chang

    Dreaming Of Being An Investor? Learn From The Best In Silicon Valley WIth Smart$

    Smart$ program informs, inspires, educates, and prepares business angels and venture capitalists for future investments in IT startups.

    By Pemo Theodore (Founder, Ezebis)

    Join us at the StartupMonthly Smart$ (SmartMoney) (November 12-15, 2012 in Silicon Valley). I am very excited to be asked to coordinate this program and it is shaping up to be an exciting line up of venture capitalists and angel investors who are significant in the startup ecosystem.

  6. Vivek-Wadhwa-Lounging-Around
    by Angie Chang

    New Kauffman, Stanford And Women 2.0 Study On Women Entrepreneurs Seeks Survey Participants

    We are kicking off an exciting study on women in entrepreneurship led by Vivek Wadhwa of Duke/Stanford University and Lesa Mitchell of The Kauffman Foundation, with the support of Women 2.0.

    Women who are founding CEOs, Presidents, CTOs or lead technologists of tech startups founded between 2002 and 2012 are invited to participate!

    By Neesha Bapat (Lead Researcher, “Women in Technology” study, Duke/Stanford University)

    The good news is that more women have been entering the startup scene in recent years. But it’s no secret that women are underrepresented in the technology industry.

    As board members, executives, entrepreneurs, VCs, and STEM employees – women still remain an underrepresented group. Particularly in the entrepreneurial scene, women are not nearly as active as they could be.

  7. Vivek-Wadhwa-Lounging-Around
    by Angie Chang

    The Face of Success: Women and Venture Capital

    By Vivek Wadhwa (Contributor, Inc)

    In my last two articles, I discussed why, based on my research on immigrant entrepreneurs, I believed that Silicon Valley was the world’s greatest meritocracy. That was before I moved to the Valley and learned that this so-called meritocracy is highly imperfect, omitting women, blacks, and Hispanics. When I researched the dearth of women, I could find no explanation.

    Women are equally motivated to become entrepreneurs; are equal or more competent at managing businesses; match boys in mathematical achievement; dramatically outnumber