Looking to learn more about international expansion? Here are some of our recent articles:
Adtech funding is at an all-time low, but there are opportunities out there for start-ups who can get it right.
Adtech language can be mind-boggling: this glossary is designed to make things more simple.
At Atlantic Leap our mission is to help digital startups to become global leaders, and in this context we’re often asked which cities US companies should head for in Europe. Although there are plenty of lively and thriving tech-savvy communities across the continent, three stand out in particular: London, Berlin and Stockholm.
With ad fraud out of control and more reporting flaws emerging, 2017 is the year that video ad reporting has to grow up.
This article debunks six myths behind Silicon Valley investment for European startups.
An increase in programmatic ads brings with it major challenges: how can these be resolved?
Should US businesses register for Estonian e-Residency as a viable route to Europe?
50,700 visitors, 1,010 exhibitions and 570 speakers, DMEXCO 2016 has been and gone, we were there and here’s what we learnt. 4 trends for the next 12 months.
Out goes Safe Harbour, in comes Privacy Shield. Will it satisfy European concerns? What steps should US businesses take?
Atlantic Leap's managing partner Evan Rudowski spoke with theMediaBriefing about challenges for media companies seeking to expand internationally.
In this month's newsletter we're showing that after Brexit Britain is still an important market and a good place to do business and line out five things you need to understand if you're wondering when and whether to do business in the UK. We present a study commissioned by Atlantic Leap client The Media Trust taking the first look at global perceptions regarding malware and malvertising and we set out what you need to know to protect your business against currency volatility.
Atlantic Leap managing partner Evan Rudowski is quoted in this Mashable article on the impact of Brexit on the likelihood of large tech companies to go public.
Our June newsletter is a special on Brexit. Although events are still in flux and are likely to remain uncertain for a while, we present our top takeaways on what happens next with regard to currency, stock markets, regulation, immigration and politics.
The United Kingdom first joined the European Economic Community, as it was then known, in January 1973. A referendum two years later saw Britons voting to remain part of the EEC - and on June 23rd this year, Britain decides once more: stay or leave.
So what will a future UK exit mean for high-growth US startups considering European expansion?
Our May newsletter contains the latest articles we've been reading and posting about growing your business internationally. The newsletter deals with the importance of a global strategy and how today's tech giants succeeded with their international expansion, includes a quick guide on investment for European startups and presents three reasons why it might make sense to start your international expansion now.
It is simply impossible for the flows of personal data between the US and EU to stop, but businesses are in the cross-hairs if – in the aftermath of the decision to kill off Safe Harbor – they cannot find an alternative solution. Chris Jeffery of Taylor Wessing explains.
As the European tech industry matures, the opportunities for realising startup success in the UK and on the continent have never been greater. In his latest post on LinkedIn, our managing partner, Evan Rudowski, outlines the European investment landscape and how it differs from the US.
For any digital start-up, growth is the name of the game. If there’s one thing we can learn from the digital giants, it's go global or go home. How did they do it? Check out our latest post on LinkedIn.
One of the best ways to achieve sustainable growth – the words every investor wants to hear – is by taking business across the pond. And the best time to start is now.
Late last year Uber announced that it was pulling out of several major German markets, the latest in a series of challenges as it attempts to expand internationally. Is this just a minor misstep — or a harbinger of more serious troubles ahead? In TechCrunch recently, our managing partner, Evan Rudowski, explained how Uber could have taken a different approach.
Each month we'll be sharing what we're reading and thinking about when it comes to implementing a successful international expansion strategy. This month's newsletter deals with Uber's challenges as it attempts to expand internationally, presents 10 key findings from Atomico's "State of European Tech' report, uncovers the three main tech hubs in Europe and provides an overview of European employment rules.
Local codes of practice, rules and regulations and idiosyncratic quirks can cause ventures by high-growth US startups to stall overseas. Some of the most common misunderstandings surround employment.
2015 was a big year for Atlantic Leap. We’ve worked with a number of exciting brands on some fantastic projects, and there's a lot more excitement still to come in the coming year.
European VC firm Atomico (founded by Skype co-founder Niklas Zennstrom) recently released its State of European Tech survey. While the survey focuses on entrepreneurs and startups in Europe, much of what it uncovers presents a number of compelling arguments for tech firms from the US and elsewhere to expand into Europe. Here are 10 of our key findings from the report.