The COVID-19 pandemic caused a rise of remote work in the European startup ecosystem. We rank the cities with the highest demand of remote jobs.
After 25 years of existence, political and cultural fragmentations have prevented Europe from successfully achieving it’s ambitions for forming a single market. Despite this challenge, entrepreneurs have risen to the occasion to grow global companies. In recent articles, we have shown that Europe’s most popular startup hubs Berlin and London are truly transnational with over
When we look at overall preferences, 38% of the 320 founders in the sample chose a smaller hub over a bigger one. What unique qualities do these smaller hubs have to offer, and why might a founder choose a smaller hub? In the 2017 version of the Startup Heatmap Europe, London and Berlin again found themselves
Deal or no deal, the UK will leave the EU on 29 March 2019. Who stands to benefit? We identified 5 top startup hubs that are likely to become the greatest Brexit profiteers. Brexit and the impact on UK Startup Hubs The United Kingdom has a very good reputation among European startup founders. While London
When we first think about the words “startup hub”, our initial thought is probably the image of the space between San Francisco and Oakland populated by the thousands of startup companies that comprise Silicon Valley. Europe lacks a similar density of startups, however, many European entrepreneurs choose to move away from their cities, countries or
Any type of movement – inbound or outbound – can be good for startup hubs. To name just a few benefits: inbound founders bring talent, creativity, diversity, economic impact, and jobs. Founders who decide to leave their home turf, on the other hand, stay in touch with the place they left, and share knowledge and