Confronted by the lack of support available to female entrepreneurs in Australia, in 2010, Sarah Liu founded Little Girl Big Dream. The purpose of her organisation is to empower and equip women to rise up to leadership positions, realise their full potential and flourish in any pursuit.
The world’s largest youth-led non-for-profit organisation, AIESEC is encouraging tech startups in their high-growth phase to welcome an international intern to work for them for a maximum of one year.
From the 18th to the 22nd of July, the streets of Sydney will be filled with some of the brightest, up-and-coming business leaders and entrepreneurial minds that we have ever seen. It is Sydney’s turn to host the G20 Young Entrepreneurs Summit – and that means it is time for all us entrepreneurs under the age of 40 to put on a good show and welcome our international guests.
Every region dreams of becoming an innovation hub like Silicon Valley – the foundation for tomorrow’s startups. But none have been able to successfully recreate the ‘magic’ that inhabits the region.
When compiling this list, we looked at estimated revenues, traction within the specific industry the entrepreneur’s business is in and scalability based on current activities and future plans for the business. Here is our list of Australia’s top male entrepreneurs under the age of 40.
Why is it that motion pictures, television programmes and video games use credits to attribute the talent behind the art, but not the web industry? This was the question Andrew Ballard asked himself five years ago, before he went ahead and created Webcred.it – a site that functions as a central reference, listing the individuals and technologies behind every website.
Unsatisfied by the static nature of the sports betting industry, three Sydney-based sport acolytes decided to take matters into their own hands and build a mobile app. Their startup, cleverly named Bet Your Balls, facilitates all the fun and banter between friends around ‘who will win the game’.
We come from the land of Tall Poppy Syndrome, so it’s not surprising that Mark McDonald and Josiah Humphrey, both in their early 20s, garner some raised eyebrows when they talk about their expansion plans over the next 24 months for their business Appster.