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venture fund

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Published By: Harvard Business School     Published Date: Mar 05, 2015
Why are more and more smart companies going VC to find their next breakthroughs? A corporate venture-capital fund for investing in outside startups can help a company see, understand, and respond rapidly to changes in the business landscape. In this Harvard Business Review article, HBS Professor Josh Lerner, faculty chair of the HBS Executive Education program Private Equity and Venture Capital, shares six ways to create a venture fund that’s as savvy and nimble as the best private VCs.
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private equity, venture capital, investment expertise, vcs, corporate venturing, competitive threats, breakthroughs, corporate r&d, venture fund, corporate venture capital fund, startups, competitive compensation, knowledge transfer, fund goals, parent company
    
Harvard Business School
Published By: Harvard Business School Executive Education     Published Date: Mar 09, 2015
For decades, large companies have been wary of corporate venturing. So why are more and more smart companies going VC to find their next breakthroughs? With corporate R&D units under pressure to focus on a narrow range of projects, companies often lack a good way to sniff out competitive threats beyond their main areas of expertise. A corporate venture capital fund for investing in outside startups can help a company see, understand, and respond rapidly to changes in the business landscape. But the parent company’s processes tend to bog down these funds.
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private equity, venture capital, investment expertise, growth equity, buyouts, negotiation, organizational structure, portfolio management, asset management, financial strategy, investment opportunities, competitive advantage
    
Harvard Business School Executive Education
Published By: Cyveillance     Published Date: Apr 03, 2015
Cyber threat intelligence is unquestionably a hot buzzword in the security industry these days. It is being used to seek venture capital and fund startups. It is being pitched to the enterprise market by providers and consultants. However, in this paper, we argue that the majority of what is being billed as “threat intelligence” isn’t. It’s data. From lists of bad IPs or application vulnerabilities to malware signatures, social media data or indicators of compromise (“IOCs”), none of these things are “intelligence.” They’re data. In this white paper, we define the difference between intelligence and data, and then illustrate the theoretical discussion in a concise case study in the tangible terms of a real-world practitioner and an actual event.
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cyber threat, intelligence, centure capital, startup, enterprise, security, protection, data
    
Cyveillance
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