Robinhood is democratizing the stock market and giving a voice to more potential investors, whether for better or for worse. There are a lot of interesting scenarios that could appear when you add a new force to the marketplace, but it’s very clear that Robinhood is an idea whose time has come.
It’s always nice to have new software and products the moment they come out on the market, but software is expensive and is definitely not the first thing you’d want to spend money on. Fortunately, Stanford gives students (and faculty) a huge amount of free essential software. Check if what you want is listed here before you decide to buy something online – The Dish Daily team has put together a list of free software that Stanford gives you, so you won’t have to buy it.
In the midst of midterm season, Sesh, a mobile peer-to-peer tutoring app that provides 24/7 on-demand service, has the potential to become your next study partner. Releasing publicly at Stanford on Tuesday, the company was started by eight Stanford and Vanderbilt students.
We talk to the co-insturctors of SYMSYS161, who are taking an academic approach to exploring a thesis about venture capital.
A quick look into the magic that happens at CS27, a unique mix of humanities meets code.
Conspire is a digital network platform founded by two Stanford grads (’04), helping users find the strongest path of connection to any person of interest, with a value prop that reaches beyond just LinkedIn-style “connecting.”
About a year ago, in Stanford’s ENGR145 Technology Entrepreneurship class, Jesse Leimgruber and Misha Talavera pitched NeoReach in front of classmates, professors, and venture capitalists. They explained their vision for a tech-enabled advertising marketplace. On August 27, 2014, after a series of accelerators, NeoReach stepped out into the limelight when it raised $1.5 million in seed funding while 19-year-old Jesse was still an undergraduate student at Stanford.
A review of Boosted Board’s product, and its most recent price drop to $999, putting it within the reach of Stanford students seeking effective and portable last-mile transportation.