Indian startups, coming off a couple of years when funding had dried up, are getting attention of Asian investors.
A new crop of payment offerings are aiming to eliminate failure in online transactions. Their solution? Let the customer pay later.
A number of senior bankers, armed with intimate understanding of strengths and weaknesses of traditional banking, are breaking new ground in fintech.
These Indian startups have taken their time sorting out business models and convincing wary investors to back their ideas. Now, there are favourable winds.
As India’s startups enjoy green shoots of a funding resurgence, SoftBank’s looming presence is occupying a lot of mindspace. Its steps will be closely watched.
TCS, for example, has already trained nearly half of its 4 lakh employees in agile delivery and is in the process of creating new workspaces for them.
Tech giants are on a collision course in their race to capture the Indian market, the biggest opportunity after a saturated US and inaccessible China.
The common wisdom now is that with Amazon and Flipkart dominating the ecommerce space and Paytm also in the market, investor interest is shifting to newer ideas.
Walmart's buying of Flipkart will mark a big shift in basic focus: from profligate ways to profits, from cut-price strategies to a sharp eye on methods.
VCs are losing patience as returns don't match expectations from a growing market like India, where startups have burnt enough cash just to keep running.
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