Pando

Bryan Goldberg

  1. An acquisition gone right

    Entrepreneurs love to complain about being acquired. It’s one of their great past times. “It was an amazing startup when we sold it. Everything was going great. But then our new corporate parent company totally ruined it all.”

    By Bryan Goldberg , written on

    From the News desk

  2. Great entrepreneurs do not know their audiences

    There’s nothing like a trip to Kansas to remind you.

    By Bryan Goldberg , written on

    From the News desk

  3. Take Two

    I messed up.

    By Bryan Goldberg , written on

    From the News desk

  4. I’ve raised $6.5 million to build and grow my new company: Bustle.com

    During the last decade, many popular new media properties have launched, most aiming to attract men, like Politico, Bleacher Report, TechCrunch, Business Insider, Mashable, Grantland, TheVerge, Break, College Humor, IGN, Thrillist, and Gawker. (Audience Demographic data via Quantcast)

    By Bryan Goldberg , written on

    From the News desk

  5. What Jiu Jitsu teaches us about media companies

    For a brief period of time, I studied Brazilian Jiu Jitsu. And I wasn’t very good at it.

    By Bryan Goldberg , written on

    From the News desk

  6. The most important managerial skill

    Many books have been written about the skills and personality traits that express themselves in truly great managers. And I’ve read none of them.

    By Bryan Goldberg , written on

    From the News desk

  7. The little things: Differences between startup life in New York and San Francisco

    Though I won’t officially be a New Yorker until next year, I have spent a lot of time in the Big Apple as I start my new company and prepare for my new life there. And, to the best of my knowledge, I am one of the few people to start a company in San Francisco and then subsequently move it to New York. (Josh Miller of Branch is another.) Usually, it goes the other way around.

    By Bryan Goldberg , written on

    From the News desk

  8. Seeing your employees get rich is awesome

    It’s no secret -- and no point of shame -- that people start companies with the dream of building something huge and ultimately getting rich. But there is another amazing part of startup success that founders don’t think about until the big day arrives:

    By Bryan Goldberg , written on

    From the News desk

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