This promising Mexican startup closed its doors in the middle of a corruption scandal. How does this affect the Latin American entrepreneurial ecosystem? Experts explain. Martha Elena Violante Published 3:20 pm CST, Thursday, February 14, 2019 Photo: Manolo Díaz / Yogome Photo: Manolo Díaz / Yogome Image 1 of / 1 Caption Close Image 1 of 1 Photo: Manolo Díaz / Yogome This Startup Raised $30 Million. Now, Its Founder Is Accused of Fraud. 1 / 1 Back to Gallery This story originally appeared on Entrepreneur en Español. On Thursday, Oct. 4, 2018, a tweet that supposedly came from the employees of Mexican startup Yogome announced that its 150 workers were … [Read more...] about This Startup Raised $30 Million. Now, Its Founder Is Accused of Fraud.
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Rick Kelleher is a big, white-haired, crisply presented man who looks very much the way you’d expect a Boston Irish power broker to look. If you found yourself sitting next to him on a plane, you might notice how he kept the conversation flowing naturally and emphasized his points with the physicality of a great salesman, dramatically raising his eyebrows and cocking his head. On this morning, Kelleher is seated at a back table in the lobby restaurant of the elegant Boston Harbor Hotel, where the server knows exactly how he likes his house-smoked salmon. He carries himself as if he owns the place, and, in a way, he does. Related Links New England’s smallest colleges are struggling Former Mount Ida students sue, accusing college leaders of fraud The college debt crisis is even worse than you think Sitting across the table is a man who is also in his late 60s but who cuts a very different figure. Kumble Subbaswamy — unassuming, of slight build, with … [Read more...] about ‘ZooMass’ no more. Is turning UMass Amherst into an elite university needed?
Sections SEARCH Skip to content Skip to site index Technology Subscribe Log In Log In Today’s Paper Technology | In Screening for Suicide Risk, Facebook Takes On Tricky Public Health Role Supported by ByNatasha Singer Dec. 31, 2018 A police officer on the late shift in an Ohio town recently received an unusual call from Facebook. Earlier that day, a local woman wrote a Facebook post saying she was walking home and intended to kill herself when she got there, according to a police report on the case. Facebook called to warn the Police Department about the suicide threat. The officer who took the call quickly located the woman, but she denied having suicidal thoughts, the police report said. Even so, the officer believed she might harm herself and told the woman that she must go to a hospital — either voluntarily or in police custody. He ultimately drove her to a hospital for a mental health work-up, an … [Read more...] about In Screening for Suicide Risk, Facebook Takes On Tricky Public Health Role