The hype surrounding Berlin’s tech scene exploded in 2011, as the German capital became a byword for Europe’s startup scene. But the buzz was built on a solid foundation, and Berlin’s technology sector has been growing in importance and influence over the past ten years. Located at the heart of Europe’s biggest economy, scores of businesses from around the world are flocking to the continent’s most fashionable destination.
But what is the truth behind Berlin’s digital community? What’s going on, what’s hot, where is the future headed? To help shed some light on these questions, especially for foreign companies – most of all in the UK – interested in learning more about Berlin, re:publica has joined forces with Silicon Allee and UKTI, the British body promoting international trade, to present a free webinar on
Monday, March 10 at 4pm CET, 3pm in the UK.
Titled ‘Into The Wild of Berlin’s Booming Economy’, the webinar – the first in a series of three – will discuss what the city’s digital community looks like.
Speakers will be:
Geraldine de Bastion, part of re:publica '14's program team, international consultant and chairwoman of Digitale Gesellschaft, a Berlin based NGO working for digital human rights.
Schuyler Deerman, Silicon Allee co-founder. Internet entrepreneur. Founded Berlin startup Moped, raised $1M from US and EU investors. Now working in Berlin.
Fee Beyer, Program Manager of hub:raum. In this role she takes care of the Accelerator Program and coordinates the benefits hub:raum startups receive (Mentor Pool, partnering, workshop program, Tech-, Online Marketing- and HR- support). Fee has worked for many years in startups (including IXI Mobile, Qiro, Deal United) and with incubators (FoundersLink) in Berlin, where she also organized events (Facebook Developer Garage, Seedcamp, Mobile Monday).
Mark Turrel, Founder and CEO of Orcasci, a strategy and marketing agency specializing in designing programs that ‘spread’ products, services, ideas and behaviors.
So join us and sign up for free here - and get in early because participant numbers are limited.
Photo: Rob - CC By 2.0