For many VCs, exit is the last game; you cash in and move on. But as we know, the startup world is evolving, and the impact of this money investment is no longer limited to how much money can be earned. As investors, we are further exploring what each investment means to people by connecting our mission with our money.
And yet, an event that generates the most momentum for long-term impact – the successful exit of a portfolio company – did no harm. When properly monetized, exit can be the beginning of a real impact of the firm, especially when we talk about giving all founders equal opportunities and empowering the best ideas. America is shaking up the first “approach.
Investors will drive the most potential companies to create products that will benefit any country – regardless of where they were supposed to be. The way they play this game can transform the industry in such a way that a founder on one side of the ocean gets a lot more opportunities to change the world from the side door of the world. We know the basics of how to do this with cash: The first step is to invest in the following founders. But who is talking about the power of going out to change the playing field for different founders?
We need to consider the emotional stimulus of other entrepreneurs to see a huge purchase, what the former team members of that startup are going to create and what a citizen has achieved for the reputation of that country. Last year, 41 enterprise-backed companies saw a 1 billion exit, a total of more than $100 billion, and the highest number in a decade. We have an unprecedented amount of four ways to deal with those energy moves and transform them into domino effects.
When a foreign entrepreneur raises money from a U.S. company and sells it to a U.S. company, other immigrants see it. No matter how surprising the idea of their product may be, immigrant Americans will always be more careful about keeping their eggs in the entrepreneur’s basket, as long as 93% of all VC money continues to be controlled by at least white men. It is also suggested after research that immigrants contribute 40% more to innovation than local innovators.