Article: 46 enterprise tech startups to bet your career on in 2021
For this list, Business Insider looked at a broad range of attributes, including the strength of the founding team; the investors and their caliber; valuations, recent and total funding based on estimates from PitchBook; and the product or service the startup offers.
Article: New York tech startups see jump in funding activity
Venture-capital firms in 2020 pumped $5.8 billion into New York City enterprise-technology startups, with companies developing risk-management and security, artificial-intelligence and machine-learning, and human-resources technologies among those getting the biggest shares of the investments.
Article: ‘DX on steroids’ — the explosion of cloud in 2020
It’s no secret that the cloud has become the enterprise technology hero of 2020. COVID-19 ensured any kind of backburner considerations shot to the front of IT stakeholders’ minds.
Article: Cloud Startups Ride Wave of Pandemic-Fueled Investments
Cloud-computing startups have landed new investments and customer accounts during the coronavirus pandemic as many companies have accelerated cloud-related projects to keep ahead of the competition.
Article: FireHydrant lands $8M Series A for disaster management tool
When I spoke to Robert Ross, CEO and co-founder at FireHydrant, we had a technology adventure. First the audio wasn’t working correctly on Zoom, then Google Meet. Finally we used cell phones to complete the interview. It was like a case study in what FireHydrant is designed to do — help companies manage incidents and recover more quickly when things go wrong with their services.
Article: This engineer built a tool to help him automatically respond to IT issues during his day job and then turned it into a startup that just raised $8 million
When Bobby couldn't find the tools he needed to effectively tackle incidents, he built one. Now announcing FireHydrant's $8M Series A.
Article: How you react when your systems fail may define your business
Just around 9:45 a.m. Pacific Time on February 28, 2017, websites like Slack, Business Insider, Quora and other well-known destinations became inaccessible. For millions of people, the internet itself seemed broken.