Start Up In Developing Countries

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Comparison between start-ups in developed and developing countries
Population growth in developed countries is slow as compared to in developing countries like Asia and Africa it remains very high. The UN estimates show how population is growing in Asia by 2050.
The developing countries already has made 80% of world’s population. This percentage will increase in coming time. At the same time some of these countries are becoming richer and by 2050 they may be no longer listed in the list of developing countries. So the people which are there in developing countries can’not be ignored from our research of Startups in developed countries as compared to developing countries.
At the same time, the poverty of the developing countries combined with
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Throughout the day, speakers and developing countries especially the poorest faced high unemployment, heavy debt burdens and trade constraints, which stop sustained growth and social well being. Offical development assistance(ODA) many said remainded a crucial source for financing basic health, infrastructure and energy needs.(
Building a startup in a developing country: the pitfalls and opportunities;
Startups in countries nascent communities such as like Philippines are substantially harder to manage. It’s a huge disadvantage compared to the scene in nearby southest Asian countries like Singapore, which already has a good number of a angels and early stage fund in their startups ecosystem and a government that openly and demonstrably supports scalable tech ventures with grants and fiction reducing initiatives.
Location matters but it’s not Everything, however these constraints could also be used to a start ups happen to think the constraints help shape startups into something unlike the world has ever seen before if they are not killed by the harsh climate first. (
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Fertility rates are also higher in the developing world (5 conceptions per woman vs. 1.9 in the developed world).
• The developing world remains more rural than the developed does (38% in cities vs. 78%). Cities are seen as places of opportunity for people in developing countries, and this results in continuing movements of people to cities that are often overcrowded and underserviced.
• People in developing countries are substantially younger than those in developed countries are. It is expected that by 2015, 18% of the population in developed countries will be over 65, while only 5% of those in developing countries.
However there is an opportunity for the new startups to operate in developing countries as less capital cost would be required over there, there are other hurdles but with the passage of time it would be resolved if some extra effort would be done.
However there are some cultural and political differences as well. Government and business startups have strong link as the Government regulations directly effect the new Businesses
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