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Do women entrepreneurs face investor bias when it comes to raising funds to grow the business? Neha Behani, the co-Founder of Moojic shares her experiences.
Do women entrepreneurs in India face a subtle bias as far as investment and funding is concerned? Neha Behani, the co-Founder of Moojic shares her thoughts.
Neha Behani is Co-Founder of Moojic, an innovative in-store radio service for retail stores. They offer a customisable radio platform that can easily manage your radio network across any number of stores.
Moojic has been been recognised as one of the hottest, fast-growing start-ups in the Indian tech industry; however, it certainly wasn’t a piece of cake achieving this growth.
Moojic needed investor funding to scale up, i.e take the service across a large number of users; with complete belief in what they were doing, and a clear business plan to show investors how they would make money, Neha and her co-Founders managed to raise the funding that they needed.
In this video, Neha talks about the apprehensions that (some) investors have about women entrepreneurs, especially that familial responsibilities will impede the start-up’s growth. How did they deal with such apprehensions? Watch and find out!
Neha Behani was one of our inspiring speakers at our last #BreakingBarriers workshop for women entrepreneurs. Come and join us on September 12th, Mumbai for the next session, Breaking Barriers To Growth: The Money Edition to attend a hands-on workshop and listen to more such inspiring entrepreneurs who have made it!
Whether you are just starting a business, or have been an entrepreneur for some time and want to grow further, #BreakingBarriers is the place to network with fellow entrepreneurs as well as experts to help you grow!
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If her MIL had accepted her with some affection, wouldn't they have built a mutually happier relationship by now?
The incident took place ten years ago.
Smita could visit her mother only in summers when her daughter had school holidays. Her daughter also enjoyed meeting her Nani, and both of them had done their reservations for a week. A month before their visit, her husband told her, “My mom is coming for 4-5 months!”
Smita shuddered. She knew the repercussions. She would have to hear sarcastic comments from her mother-in-law for visiting her mother. She may make these comments directly only a bit, but her servants would be flooded with the words, “How horrible she is! She leaves me and goes!”
Are we so swayed by star power and the 'entertainment' quotient of cinema that satisfies our carnal instincts that we choose to ignore our own subconscious mind which always knows what is right and what is wrong?
Trigger Warning: This has graphic descriptions of violence and may be triggering to survivors and victims of violence.
Do you remember your first exposure to an extremely violent act or the aftermath of a violent act?
I am pretty sure for most of us it would be through cinema. But I remember very vividly my first exposure to aftermath of an unbelievably grotesque violent act in real life. It was as a student at a Dental College and Hospital.
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