Tumblelog by Soup.io
Newer posts are loading.
You are at the newest post.
Click here to check if anything new just came in.

February 20 2014

February 07 2014

Airbnb Just Might Solve All of Journalists' Sochi Problems
Feed-twFeed-fb

As of Friday afternoon, Airbnb listed 700 locations in Sochi, most of which were available. Meanwhile, many of the world's top sports journalists are whining about their subpar accommodations on Twitter

What's a brand to do?

For Airbnb, it's time for a little real-time marketing. Working with ad agency Pereira & O’Dell, it jumped on Twitter to connect journalists to some hot Sochi propertiesGrantland's Katie Baker, for instance, complained of a broken doorknob, so the service directed her to a nearby locale that had fully functioning ones. Read more...

More about Twitter, Olympics, Winter Olympics, Airbnb, and Business
Sponsored post
soup-sponsored

Soup.io will be discontinued :(

Dear soup.io fans and users,
 
today, we have to share very sad news. Soup.io will stop working in less than 10 days. :(
 
It's breaking our heart and we honestly tried whatever we could to keep the platform up and running. But the high costs and low revenue streams made it impossible to continue with it. We invested a lot of personal time and money to operate the platform, but when it's over, it's over.
 
We are really sorry. Soup.io is part of the internet history and online for one and a half decades.
 
Here are the hard facts:
- In 10 days the platform will stop working.
- Backup your data in this time
- We will not keep backups nor can we recover your data
 
July, 20th, 2020 is the due date.
 
Please, share your thoughts and feelings here.
 
Your Soup.io TEAM
Reposted bydotmariuszMagoryannerdanelmangoerainbowzombieskilledmyunicorntomashLogHiMakalesorSilentRulebiauekjamaicanbeatlevuneserenitephinangusiastysmoke11Climbingpragne-ataraksjisauerscharfArchimedesgreywolfmodalnaTheCrimsonIdoljormungundmarbearwaco6mieczuuFeindfeuerDagarhenvairashowmetherainbowszpaqusdivihindsightTabslawujcioBateyelynTabslaensommenitaeliblameyouHalobeatzalicexxxmgnsNorkNorkarthi

December 16 2013

Airbnb's First Major Ad Campaign Compares Travelers to Birds
Feed-twFeed-fb

The 5-year-old Airbnb is embarking on its first national ad campaign, a $2 million effort that likens vacationers to the ultimate travelers, birds.

The campaign includes a 2-minute version of the film above, which features some 50 birdhouses made by artists and based on actual Airbnb locations. The ad will appear in cinema this month and on the Travel Channel's Mysteries at the Museum on Dec. 19, according to The New York Times. Banners will also direct consumers to the longer version of the ad above, which runs about 5 minutes. The film shows the artists constructing the birdhouses and then ends with the birds using the accommodations. Read more...

More about Advertising, Marketing, Airbnb, and Business

November 12 2013

Airbnb Launches New Mobile Apps Streamlined for Hosts
Feed-twFeed-fb

Airbnb, the startup that connects travelers with hosts looking to rent out their available bedrooms and couches, announced new versions of its iOS and Android apps on Tuesday

The new apps enable hosts to handle all of the logistics behind setting up a transaction with a traveler directly from his or her mobile device

Part of the new app, called Host Home, allows a user to do things like manage incoming inquiries or set up a professional photography session for her apartment from her mobile device

The changes to the app were partly due to complaints and feedback given by users who said the current app was hard to use and made it difficult for hosts, said Airbnb CEO Brian Chesky Read more...

More about Travel, Android, Ios, Airbnb, and Tech

October 29 2013

LoveRoom Is Like Airbnb, but Ugly People Need Not Apply
Feed-twFeed-fb

A new startup called LoveRoom is sure to spark a lot of hate.

The company facilitates room rentals, but only to attractive people, making it sort of a mashup of Airbnb and Hot or Not with a dash of Bang With Friends (a.k.a Down). The concept, which also borrows from the controversial Beautiful People no-uglies dating site, is the brainchild of Joshua Bocanegra, a Los Angeles-based entrepreneur who previously founded Interesther, a dating app that lets applicants film videos of themselves to meet prospective paramours

Bocanegra describes LoveRoom as a "standard dating site where users search age range, location, gender and sexual preference." Here's the twist: "Once a user finds someone that visually sparks their interest, they can rent their living space — a full apartment, room, futon or an airbed." Read more...

More about Startups, Airbnb, Business, Bang With Friends, and Loveroom

October 07 2013

New York Orders Airbnb to Hand Over Data on 15,000 Users
Feed-twFeed-fb

In a new chapter of what is starting to seem like a never-ending legal battle, New York is asking Airbnb to hand over data on all 15,000 city hosts registered on the website, as part of an investigation into illegal hotels in New York City

New York Attorney General Eric Schneiderman sent a subpoena to the startup requesting it to hand over data on all its New York City users, as first reported by the New York Daily News.

Nick Papas, an Airbnb spokesperson, confirmed to Mashable that the company has received a subpoena for "detailed data on our hosts," he wrote in an email. But he also denied that there is a Monday deadline to turn over the data, as the Daily News reported. Papas also declined to answer other questions and provide more details on the scope of the subpoena. Read more...

More about New York City, Airbnb, Startups, Us World, and Us

August 22 2013

Airbnb Wants Your Vine Videos for a Short Travel Film
Feed-twFeed-fb

Airbnb is taking a creative approach to using Vine for marketing by instructing users around the world to take specific videos, which may then be included in a short film

The room rental service will tweet out one prompt each day for the campaign, called Hollywood and Vines, from Thursday through Sunday. Users have up to 48 hours to submit their Vine videos by tweeting them with the hashtag #AirbnbHV.

Here's the first prompt for the campaign:

A paper airplane flies thru diverse landscapes, left to right. Show the best parts of where you live! #AirbnbHV #S1 pic.twitter.com/8ElvxeVLEq

— Airbnb (@Airbnb) August 22, 2013 Read more...

More about Vine, Airbnb, Business, Marketing, and Film

February 07 2012

January 28 2012

January 17 2012

Airbnb Gets More Mobile, Launches Android App


Hot startup Airbnb had a rocky 2011. The company, which lets you rent rooms and annexes in people’s homes, had some impressive ideas (you can use the site to rent the nation of Lichtenstein, for example), some bad luck (thieves ransacked a host’s house after staying there), and some PR stumbles (the site didn’t make it right fast enough).

Now Airbnb, hoping to put all that behind it, is starting 2012 on a positive note: It’s launching an Android app, redesigned from the ground up, as well as a new version of its mobile website.

“We could have just cut-and-pasted from our iPhone app,” wrote Airbnb’s head of content Vivek Wagle in a blog post. “But that’s not how we roll. We realized that this was an opportunity to rethink how the app could work — from an Android point of view.

“We tailored the design, user experience, and underlying code from the ground up. We wanted using the app to be as seamless and joyful as using our website.”

SEE ALSO: Startup Crisis Control: 6 Lessons from Airbnb

The app, and the new mobile version of the website, lets hosts and guests instant message with each other directly. This partly meant to build up trust in the wake of last year’s theft incident. There’s also a “tonight” button that gives one-click access to places for rent immediately around you right now.

The hotel business, in other words, just got a few more reasons to worry.

Have you used Airbnb’s app? What do you think of its service? Can it overcome potential users’ suspicions? Share your thoughts and experiences in the comments.

More About: AirBNB, android, App, Mobile

For more Business coverage:


December 25 2011

September 06 2011

Conan O’Brien Puts TV Studio on Airbnb for $1 Per Night


You can rent some pretty classy places on Airbnbthe country of Lichtenstein, say, or a Swiss ski resort. But how could those places possibly compare to a 25,000 sq ft TV studio in the heart of historic Burbank, California, steps from the Warner Bros. commissary?

That — at least in theory — is what late-night luminary Conan O’Brien started offering on Airbnb Tuesday. (Here’s the listing.) The “cozy and charming” one-bathroom studio also offers “a celebrity-grazed sleeper sofa”, a “40 ton industrial air conditioning system,” a kitchenette with its own intern, “25 LCD television monitors (no HBO),” and a shower, though apparently that must be shared with guest bands.

All this for the bargain price of $1 per night — though you’d better book fast. Only four nights are available, from Oct. 10 through Oct. 13. Potential guests are required to send emails to Team Coco explaining why they’d like the room. So far, it seems, no one has made the cut.

We’ll see if the show actually follows through on its amusing stunt (note to Team Coco: Team Mashable is interested, and will definitely bring its own linen.) We’ll also see if this helps distract from what turned out to be a pretty bad summer for Airbnb.

More About: AirBNB, conan o'brien

For more Media coverage:


July 03 2011

HOW TO: Land a Job at Airbnb


There’s a curious phenomenon happening, and home owners, renters, travels and vagabonds alike are starting to feel it. It’s the shift away from traditional hotel stays to temporary vacation rentals, booked by way of Airbnb.

Airbnb is the scrappy 3-year-old startup inventing an entirely new online travel marketplace. It’s seeking to make unconventional couch, bedroom, apartment, home and even entire country rentals as ordinary as booking a stay at a Holiday Inn.

And, it’s doing so rather successfully; Airbnb has grown 800% from January 2010 to December 2011.

Airbnb now has more than 130,000 listings in over 15,000 cities in 184 countries, with renters having booked more than 1.9 million nights via the service to date. It sees more than 3 million unique visitors per month, and 40% month-over-month growth on average. Plus, the Airbnb iPhone app has been downloaded more than 330,000 times.

Once just three guys working out of a living room, the company now has 110 employees, working in offices around the globe. It’s even rumored to have raised a $100 million in a financing round valuing it at more than $1 billion.

The no-longer-under-the-radar company is fielding a smattering of inbound interest from job seekers who believe an early position at the company could be as valuable a lottery ticket as an early seat at Google or Facebook.

“Ever wonder what it was like to work at Facebook when it was just fifty people?,” Airbnb teases its job candidates. “Imagine building a website that sparked a movement. That’s the kind of opportunity we’re offering you at Airbnb.”

Mashable spoke with Joe Gebbia, Airbnb’s co-founder and chief product officer, to learn more about the up-and-coming company’s culture and what it’s looking for in new hires.


Culture Comes First


“Culture is incredibly important to us,” Gebbia says. “It took us three months to hire our first employee,” he adds.

Gebbia and his fellow co-founders Brian Chesky and Nathan Blecharczyk were instructed early on to pay careful attention to hiring as the first 50 to 100 employees will define the DNA of the company. “We took it upon ourselves to get it right the first time,” Gebbia says of heeding that advice. “We set a definite culture right from the beginning.”

How does Airbnb define its culture? “Inventive,” says Gebbia.

“We’ve invented a new marketplace. There was no easy way to rent a person’s bedroom over the Internet, or book a vacation rental over the Internet,” Gebbia says. “There was no guidebook for us to turn to as we defined this new marketplace … we had to invent all along the way, and that permeates our culture today.”

If you want to work at Airbnb — the company has more than 75 openings and plans to hire aggressively — you too should be highly inventive.


Must Haves: Passion, Design Sensibility & Raw Intelligence


Airbnb has a laundry list of qualities it’s looking for when interviewing candidates. Atop that list is a tangible passion for changing the travel industry.

“We want those who align with our noble cause. It’s about more than making money; it’s about connecting people in countries all around the world,” says Gebbia. “Our social mission is to get people meeting each other, and we need people who align with that purpose.”

The ideal Airbnb candidate is a resourceful self-starter who will need limited guidance. He or she must possess strong design sensibility — a quality stressed by Gebbia as second only to passion for the company. “You must have the ability to recognize good design and good user experience,” says Gebbia. “These are core things at Airbnb. It doesn’t matter which department you’re in. We’re ultimately a service and a product that lives or dies by user experience.”

But, you’ll only get so far in the interview process with passion and design sensibility, because the startup is serious about selecting only the best and brightest talent. “We hire people who are smarter than us,” Gebbia says.

You should also be a strong at teamwork, be trustworthy, possess integrity and have good character, Gebbia says.


The Airbnb Interview


Interviewing for a job at Airbnb is a straightforward process. The company breaks down rolls into five pillars: product, community, customer support, finance and marketing.

You’ll first meet with the hiring lead of a department. Next, you’ll meet with every team member in the department.

Those who continue on in the process will meet with a cross section of the company, with someone representing each of the five pillars. If all goes well, you’ll end up face-to-face with two of Airbnb’s three co-founders for the final test.

The interview process is formal in function only. Airbnb cares not what you wear — even flip flops or jeans are considered acceptable interview attire. Ultimately, the startup concerns itself most with the qualities mentioned above.


Quirks That Worked


A company that defines itself as inventive is looking for candidates who stand out — people who actually embody the word “inventive,” not just use it.

Case in point, Christopher Lukezic, Airbnb’s director of marketing, commanded everyone’s attention — Gebbia and Chesky especially — when he applied with a comic book in lieu of a resume in the summer of 2009.

At the time, Airbnb was getting hundreds of resumes (now it’s seeing thousands), all of which looked the same. “Christopher had illustrated a two-page comic book about why he wanted to work at Airbnb and who he was,” Gebbia recalls.

Lukezic was hired in days. But Airbnb’s fastest hire was a front-end developer who redesigned the entire homepage of Airbnb.com. The developer emailed a link to his design, along with detailed explanation of why he wanted to work for the company. The link quickly made its way through the entire company.

Two hours after receipt, Gebbia phoned that developer. By that night, the prospect was on a plane to San Francisco, and by the next day everyone had agreed to bring him on board.

Inventiveness works at Airbnb.


An Inside Look at Airbnb’s Lavish HQ


Airbnb set up its new headquarters in a lavish 20,000 square foot space in the Design District of San Francisco in late May. Here’s a look inside:


Airbnb Headquarters




Photo courtesy of Marc Olivier Le Blanc


Airbnb Headquarters




Photo courtesy of Marc Olivier Le Blanc


Airbnb Headquarters




Photo courtesy of Marc Olivier Le Blanc


Airbnb Headquarters




Photo courtesy of Marc Olivier Le Blanc


Airbnb Headquarters




Photo courtesy of Marc Olivier Le Blanc


Airbnb Headquarters




Photo courtesy of Marc Olivier Le Blanc


Airbnb Headquarters




Photo courtesy of Marc Olivier Le Blanc


Airbnb Headquarters




Photo courtesy of Marc Olivier Le Blanc


Airbnb Headquarters




Photo courtesy of Marc Olivier Le Blanc


Airbnb Headquarters




Photo courtesy of Marc Olivier Le Blanc


Airbnb Headquarters




Photo courtesy of Marc Olivier Le Blanc


Airbnb Headquarters




Photo courtesy of Marc Olivier Le Blanc


Airbnb Headquarters




Photo courtesy of Marc Olivier Le Blanc


Airbnb Headquarters




Photo courtesy of Marc Olivier Le Blanc


Airbnb Headquarters




Photo courtesy of Marc Olivier Le Blanc


Airbnb Headquarters




Photo courtesy of Marc Olivier Le Blanc


Airbnb Headquarters




Photo courtesy of Marc Olivier Le Blanc


Airbnb Headquarters




Photo courtesy of Marc Olivier Le Blanc


Airbnb Headquarters




Photo courtesy of Marc Olivier Le Blanc


Airbnb Headquarters




Photo courtesy of Marc Olivier Le Blanc


Airbnb Headquarters




Photo courtesy of Marc Olivier Le Blanc


Airbnb Headquarters




Photo courtesy of Marc Olivier Le Blanc


Airbnb Headquarters




Photo courtesy of Marc Olivier Le Blanc


Airbnb Headquarters




Photo courtesy of Marc Olivier Le Blanc


Airbnb Headquarters




Photo courtesy of Marc Olivier Le Blanc


Airbnb Headquarters




Photo courtesy of Marc Olivier Le Blanc


Airbnb Headquarters




Photo courtesy of Marc Olivier Le Blanc


Airbnb Headquarters




Photo courtesy of Marc Olivier Le Blanc


Airbnb Headquarters




Photo courtesy of Marc Olivier Le Blanc


Airbnb Headquarters




Photo courtesy of Marc Olivier Le Blanc


Airbnb Headquarters




Photo courtesy of Marc Olivier Le Blanc


Airbnb Headquarters




Photo courtesy of Marc Olivier Le Blanc


Airbnb Headquarters




Photo courtesy of Marc Olivier Le Blanc


Social Media Job Listings


Every week we put out a list of social media and web job opportunities. While we post a huge range of job listings, we’ve selected some of the top social media job opportunities from the past two weeks to get you started. Happy hunting!


More Job Search Resources From Mashable:


- HOW TO: Land a Job at LinkedIn
- 5 Clever Ways to Get a Job Using Social Media
- HOW TO: Land a Job at Google
- HOW TO: Set Up an Online Resume
- HOW TO: Score a Job at a Creative Agency

More About: AirBNB, job search series, jobs, Joe Gebbia, startup, travel

For more Startups coverage:


June 07 2011

Online Marketplaces Move to Location-Based Apps


Sites like eBay, Amazon and Craigslist moved person-to-person marketplaces from people’s lawns to the Internet. Now a handful of startups are moving transactions back to neighborhoods by adding a mobile, location-based element.

SideSell, which launches Tuesday, is taking a broad aim at mobile, location-based listings by offering a platform for tickets, garage sales, real estate and anything else. The app allows users to see a map of what is for sale nearby and to send messages to listing posters within the app. They can also search other locations to see what is for sale there.

SideSell CEO Ryan Eltherington says he got the idea after trying to track down baseball tickets on game day. The nearest Craigslist option required a 60-hour drive.

“Instead of driving to New Jersey to get U2 tickets, the value of SideSell is that you can find the same tickets down the road from you,” he says.

Other categories like garage sales also lend themselves to a location element. Using SideSell, someone could theoretically message people hosting a sale in their neighborhood to see if they have a specific item. Forget puttering through the suburbs looking for sale signs.

Others have beaten Eltherington to the revelation about the potential of location in the peer-to-peer marketplace, but their aims have been narrower. Real Estate startups like Zillow and Trulia have applied a similar theory specifically to real estate listings. Both companies’ apps allow users to instantly browse properties nearby. Trulia, which has an app that focuses specifically on properties for rent or for sale, recently noted that the percentage of its online visitors who also used its mobile app was as high as 46% in some cities.

The job market is another market that, like real estate, is inherently local. Startup Zaarly has taken advantage of this aspect to create a peer-to-peer job market. Zaarly’s iphone app allows users to state what they want done — bring me a soda, lend me your lawn mower, teach my child algebra — and the price they are willing to pay for its completion. Users in the area who are looking for cash can browse offers and apply to complete projects that appeal to them.

Most online peer-to-peer marketplaces, whether for real estate or odd jobs, have found a way to work location into their apps. Space-renting service Airbnb’s app, for instance, allows users to search nearby places to stay. And the recently launched peer-to-peer car renting service Getaround lets users see cars for rent nearby.

In some cases, mobile GPS enables these marketplaces (Zaarly). In others (Airbnb, Getaround), it makes browsing on the go more convenient.

Thus far, the exceptions to the location-based mobile marketplace trend are the generalist giants: eBay, Amazon and Craigslist. If I want to buy a book, it might not be important to me if the seller is across the country or down the street.

But SideSell is somewhat betting that it does. As the startup launches, it will be adding listings from some of these other sites to those that its users create. Its only advantage on those listings will be tacking the already available listings to a mobile map around individual users.

“Craigslist has done a great job and been pretty much unchallenged for 10 years,” Eltherington said. “But we have this confluence of location-based services and mobile, and I think it’s the right time to do better.”

More About: AirBNB, amazon, craigslist, ebay, peer-to-peer marketplace, SideSell, trulia, Zaarly, zillow

For more Startups coverage:


May 26 2011

Ashton Kutcher’s Latest Investment: Airbnb


Ashton Kutcher has made a “significant investment” in Airbnb, a marketplace for places to stay (including apartments, houseboats and at one point even an entire country).

Kutcher adds Airbnb to a long list of startup investments that include Foursquare, Path, Flipboard and Fashism. In Airbnb’s case, Kutcher will also join the team as a strategic advisor.

“With Ashton on board, we’ll be working together to take our community engagement to the next level and expand our international presence to reach more people from different cultures all over the world,” says a blog post on the Airbnb website.

The startup closed a $7.2 million round of funding in November, stating similar objectives. As The New York Times points out, Airbnb already has a decent userbase (about 60,000 listings) as well. What it lacks is mainstream adoption, something that Kutcher’s social media savvy, branding initiatives and general fame might help provide.

More About: AirBNB, ashton kutcher, funding, startup

For more Startups coverage:


May 10 2011

Airbnb Taps Facebook, Lets You Crash With Friends Of Friends


Airbnb, the vacation rentals site where users can rent couches, countries and everything in between, is personalizing the rental search experience with the help of Facebook’s social graph starting Tuesday.

“Social Connections completely transforms the search experience on Airbnb,” the startup says. “We’ve added a new filter, allowing you to quickly and easily find connections you have in any city around the world.”

Social Connections is a new filter that returns places where there is a link between the user and the host through a Facebook connection. The idea is to give users insight and information about how they are connected to hosts and other travelers.

Users can opt into Social Connections to more easily find places to rent from hosts who are direct Facebook friends, hosts who are friends of friends or hosts who share the same alma mater as they do. Airbnb users can also get a quick glimpse at whether a Facebook friend has reviewed a host, as well as view the places that Airbnb employees have stayed at or reviewed.

“With over 1.5 millions nights booked through Airbnb so far, chances are someone you know has already used Airbnb,” the company says.

Airbnb’s implementation of Facebook’s social graph adds an important layer of context that will likely give users more confidence in the booking process. It makes us wonder why the startup didn’t release the feature sooner.

More About: AirBNB, facebook, social graph, vacation rentals

For more Startups coverage:


April 14 2011

Airbnb Lets You Rent a Country … For $70K a Night


Sometimes, a couch just doesn’t cut it. For travelers looking for a bit more bang for a lot more bucks, vacation rentals startup Airbnb has added extravagant listings fit for a king — literally.

The startup, in partnership with Rent a Village by Xnet, is now renting entire Austrian villages, German towns, a Swiss ski-resort and even an entire European country. The Principality of Liechtenstein rents for $70,000 per night. Bargain hunters can rent a German or a Swiss village for a mere $50,000 a night.

“With Xnet and Airbnb, events take place throughout the idyllic landscape of your host destination, not in some generic hotel,” says Airbnb. “The local people earn a living, because each event draws heavily on local vendors and service providers for everything from accommodations and catering to infrastructure and activity production.”

And if you so choose, says the startup, “the mayors and marching bands can welcome you with a custom medieval festival and present you the key to the city. Or perhaps a wine tasting event at a prince’s estate followed by a fireworks show is more your style.”

After closing its $7.2 million Series A round in November, Airbnb said it would use the funds for global expansion. “With the additional funding … we will be able to take even larger steps,” co-founder Nate Blecharczyk said. Consider this the first of them.

More About: AirBNB, startup, travel, vacation rentals

For more Startups coverage:


November 11 2010

Airbnb Gets New Funding to Expand Its Marketplace for Spaces

Airbnb Costa Rica

Airbnb, the site that helps people buy and sell living space, has just raised $7.2 million from prominent investors.

Airbnb, formerly AirBed & Breakfast, is a marketplace where users can either buy or sell space. The site is currently focused on living spaces (places to crash for a night across the world), but it can be used to book a space for events or for whatever else you need. It currently has listings in over 8,000 cities in 166 countries.

The company’s new iPhone app finally extends the service’s functionality to Apple’s popular smartphone. Beyond providing a simple interface for browsing and booking different spaces, the app also includes limited-time daily deals and a feature called “What’s My Space Worth?,” which estimates the worth of a space you’d like to list on Airbnb based on size, location and type. It also includes a messaging feature so the host and guest can communicate directly.

Airbnb also released an “Instant Book” feature, which lets hosts eliminate the need to confirm reservations manually by giving users an automatic confirmations.

The biggest news, though, is the new round of funding the company raised; the $7.2 million Series A was led by Sequoia Capital and Greylock Partners. Airbnb previously raised $600,000 in an angel round from Sequoia Capital, Y Combinator and Youniversity ventures. The company says that it will use the new round of funding on product development and to accelerate its global expansion and hiring.

“We expect the greatest percentage of our growth to come from international cities in 2011, and we will continue to focus on the expansion of our international operations in areas such as local payment options to better accommodate our global community,” co-founder Nate Blecharczyk said.

“With the additional funding from Sequoia and Greylock we will be able to take even larger steps… toward our goals.”

The startup has had a tumultuous history; before it raised funding from Y Combinator, its co-founders struggled to keep the company afloat. At one point it relied on income from limited-edition novelty cereal (Obama O’s and Cap’n McCain’s) and the maxed out credit cards of co-founder Brian Chesky. It’s a story he told at this year’s Startup School, definitely a talk worth watching:


More About: AirBNB, funding, Greylock partners, Reid Hoffman, sequoia capital, y combinator

For more Business coverage:


Older posts are this way If this message doesn't go away, click anywhere on the page to continue loading posts.
Could not load more posts
Maybe Soup is currently being updated? I'll try again automatically in a few seconds...
Just a second, loading more posts...
You've reached the end.
(PRO)
No Soup for you

Don't be the product, buy the product!

close
YES, I want to SOUP ●UP for ...