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POSTS RELATED TO CITY VENTURE

First Call for Papers on City Venture Deadline: September 30, 2016

《风投新发现——城市创业》征稿启动 We are now accepting proposals for papers for the next issue of Coller Venture Review, focused on City Venture. Submission deadline: July 12, 2016. In addition to an author’s honorarium of US $3000, publishing with CIV may lead to further collaboration, participation in our events, and an opportunity to expose your insights to thousands of stakeholders in the global venture ecosystem.

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Introducing CIV City Cases – Submit Your Own Case!

As part of our research into City Venture, we present a variety of CIV City Cases, each devoted to a single city. These describe, in a standard format, the experience of each city in developing its venture ecosystem. If you have intimate knowledge of the venture ecosystem story of your city, you are welcome to submit your own City Case.

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Regional Economic Development Worldwide — A Panel Session at the JDC Clusters Forum 31-Jul-2017 | The Elka Institute for Leadership and Governance, JDC, Jerusalem, Israel

The JDC Institute for Leadership and Governance focuses on the top leaders of Israel – philanthropists, lay leaders, senior government officials, mayors and municipal leaders. Its vision is to bring leaders together to achieve wide, measurable, and sustainable social impact in Israel. This includes improving the quality of life of the most vulnerable populations, and closing social gaps. One of …

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Watch our New Video on Brexit and the London Tech Ecosystem

With Brexit looming, the uncertainty about London’s economic future is at its peak. What happens next? Can London survive the separation from the European Union? This video is our take on the impact of Brexit on the London venture ecosystem, summarized from Issue 5 of Coller Venture Review.

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The “Tech” Of Two Cities Why Hong Kong failed where Shenzhen succeeded

Hong Kong and Shenzhen are located side by side geographically but have a very different history, grounded in two radically different socio-political systems. Hong Kong used to be an economic superstar in the region, while Shenzhen was described as a “sleepy border town” in southern China. The story is entirely different now when Shenzhen is comparable to, if it has not already outshone, its once proud neighbor. This surprising development begs an explanation, and this new article seeks to provide it.

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