Xconomy is partnering with two great organizations to bring Bill Aulet, managing director of the Martin Trust Center for MIT Entrepreneurship and senior lecturer at the MIT Sloan School of Management, to Indiana to share his knowledge about starting new enterprises.
If you’re currently launching a new venture, can you answer these questions?
Korean *Best seller and named one of the top Economics & Business books of 2014 by the prestigious Kyobo Book Store
Republished from The Wall Street Journal
By BILL AULET
Valuing a company is always a mix of science and art, especially for startups. Historically the science has been pretty simple: Find comparable companies and do a multiple of earnings or revenue.
Republished from TechCrunch
By BILL AULET
I used to think corporate culture didn’t matter. Discussion of vision, mission and values was for people who couldn’t build product or sell it! We had work to do and this MBA BS was getting in the way!
And then my first company failed.
Cambridge Decision Dynamics did not fail because we didn’t have a great technology or a great product or customers. It failed as a sustainable, scalable organization because we had no meaningful purpose to create team unity to fight through the tough times. Now the company sits comfortably in a perpetual state of what I like to call “deep stealth mode.”
Republished from El Mundo
By ADOLFO PLASENCIA
Bill Aulet es un profesor singular. Es director del Martin Trust Center for MIT Entrepreneurship, en la prestigiosa Escuela de Negocios Sloan del MIT. Su 'background' desprende un halo de 'entrepreneurship' impresionante. Como la práctica se muestra con la acción, antes de dirigir el centro había conseguido 'levantar' más de 100 millones de dólares en financiación para 'startup'. En abril de 2013, recibió el Premio Monosson F. Adolf for Entrepreneurial Mentoring del MIT.
Republished from Xconomy
By JEFF ENGEL
Innovation can come from anywhere, and there might be some advantages for Wisconsin being located in what is sometimes derisively called flyover country.
Those are two thoughts shared with me recently by Boston-area entrepreneur Bill Aulet, managing director of the Martin Trust Center for MIT Entrepreneurship and author of a top-selling book published last year called Disciplined Entrepreneurship. He will visit the Badger State on April 17 for two separate roundtable discussions about entrepreneurship hosted by Xconomy. (To register for the free lunchtime event at gener8tor’s Madison office, click here. To register for the free evening event hosted by Startup Milwaukee at 96square, click here.)
Republished from Forbes
By MAMIE JOEVEER
Any entrepreneur who has gone through the fundraising process understands that creating a strong relationship with investors is a complicated process. Much like a marriage, it depends on trust and honesty. “If you don’t have trust then you can’t generate long-term value,” says Bill Aulet, managing director for the Martin Trust Center for MIT Entrepreneurship. “The relationship will be temporary.”