Here’s the latest installment in our country-by-country top-funded startups series – South Korea.
Path, the ailing social network that launched in 2010, has sold out to Korean tech giant Daum Kakao.
Japanese startup that can 3D print human tissue takes home top prize at the 2015 Asian Entrepreneurship Award
Cyfuse Biomedical is the first Japanese company to win the award. It can 3D print human tissue in as little as two days.
DramaFever CEO Suk Park discusses life under SoftBank, his big deal with Nikesh Arora, and the company's quest for great Asian content.
Launched in March 2011, Tumblebug uses a Kickstarter-like model to host crowdfunding projects by visual artists, designers, musicians, and filmmakers.
Another quarter, another period of record-breaking growth for Apple in Asian markets, and in China in particular.
Is Daum Kakao's acquisition of K Cube Ventures a smart move? Sure seems like it.
It's curtains for now for Uber's peer-to-peer ridesharing tier in South Korea.
BiNAREE is currently developing a zombie apocolypse-themed mid-core strategy game under the working title APO.
The move could help the firm win over more consumers, and also help place it in a more favorable legal position.
500 Startups claims to be the first major accelerator and seed stage investor from Silicon Valley to set up shop in South Korea.
Zig Bang, an apartment hunting app from Korea, raised a US$18 million funding round from previous investors including Stone Bridge, Company K Partners, & others
Machine translations services like Google Translate, which one might presume to be Flitto's biggest competitors, are actually Flitto's biggest customers.
How do you get your app pre-installed on almost every Samsung Galaxy device sold in East Asia? Easy: you work at Samsung for 10 years first, of course!
According to a statement, Global Hackathon Seoul is dubbed as a “Korean culture infused hackathon + conference + modern job fair.”
Digi-Capital says major gaming corporations and small indie studios will thrive in the coming years, but mid-tier companies will feel the squeeze.
Naldo, which works sort of like an Uber for last-mile deliveries, now boasts over 500 corporate customers, tripling its client base in the last year.