“We see a substantial inflow of foreign investors wanting to find opportunities,” says Saïd Rahmani, CEO of Sarava, Iran’s first technology investment company, who once worked for IBM It takes just a few minutes on the ground to realize that the revolution is far from dead and that many Iranians still deeply distrust America.
Azali, who says his father is an engineer at a state-run oil company, was set to move to Boston in 2014, until he discovered the startup community, and decided to stay. In brief, the opposite of the conservative religious constraints they have known their whole lives. And about 35% of Iranians have Facebook accounts—an astonishing figure, considering that the government officially blocks Facebook.
“I had a chance to work in the national oil company,” he says, but he didn’t want to work in a traditional state-run enterprise. Azali says he and his friends are now hooked on , which they download using i Tunes gift cards that Iranians buy abroad and sell back home. K.” Indeed, Iran’s talent for workarounds has drastically shaped its new business culture.
The sun is streaming through the windows of a loft-like office where a half-dozen young tech entrepreneurs huddle over their Mac Books in sweatshirts and sneakers.
They’re putting the finishing touches to Power Point presentations in preparation for a pitch meeting with potential funders, who are visiting from Germany and Austria.
Then i bought another webcam which the store recommend the A4TECH PC CAM.
I am very much happy with the results of the PC CAM. Now, if i would buy computer accessories, i would be thinking of A4tech brand first.
I bought a different brand of webcam before and very much disappointed with that webcam.
I asked the company about their kind of webcam is very blurred and dark and they answer solution that did not solve the problem.
But step inside the offices of the tech entrepreneurs, and you are in another country.
The sunny loft space with investor presentations is headquarters for the startup accelerator Avatech.
When the investors arrive, the entrepreneurs, most in their twenties, nervously take turns displaying graphs and figures that promise sharp growth for their new ventures.