Plenty of startups want to disrupt payments in Southeast Asia. Omise is trying too.
Posts Categorized: Startups
Startups are Tech in Asia’s bread and butter. As Asia’s startup ecosystems grow, we’ll be here to document both their successes and failures. From seed-stage bootstrappers to multimillion-dollar exits, every startup worth its salt deserves a chance to be heard.
A look at how the largest fast food chain in the Philippines increased its brand support through the operational disaster that led to #Chick...
While Accreditation@IDA is a Singapore government scheme that purports to help startups, it's not well-designed.
GoGoVan, the Hong Kong-based startup that helps consumers and businesses get their stuff delivered quickly, revealed today that it has raise...
An estimated 16 million babies are born each year in China. Two million extra are on the way with China's relaxed one-child policy.
Grain is the Uber for food. While starting as a premium service, it eventually wants to bring healthy food to the masses.
TaskUS CEO Bryce Maddock argues that entrepreneurs should consider setting up their tech business in the provinces - just like he did in 200...
On August 12 in Singapore, PandaBed announced its newest feature, PeerMatch. The latest add-on allows homeowners and travelers to get a bett...
Phew is designed to help kids learn how to write the mellifluously flowing characters of the Burmese language.
A new update to Momo’s app for iOS heralds the arrival of the startup’s mobile advertising platform. But is it an awkward fit?
With ecommerce sales in APAC set to reach US$525.2 billion this year, surpassing the US, more and more merchants and entrepreneurs from the ...
Japan's top two wireless carriers have venture capital arms, big funds, and incubators to give Asian startups that first push.
The market rate for a standard website terms of service stands at about S$3,000 (US$2,400), which is a fortune to fresh entrepreneurs.
The app, which describes itself as a "work version of WeChat", reports 800,000 registered users.
What if your phone could read your face? This ‘mad’ couple brings artificial intelligence to the smartphone camera
Mad Street Den uses artificial intelligence to enable any smartphone with a camera to detect facial expressions and react to them.