Submissions for IdeaSpace's 2014 startup competition in the Philippines is open to all Southeast Asian startups, and closes on January 15.
Asian programmers may be a common sight in Silicon Valley, but foreign entrepreneurs are practically a rarity, says Valley-based accelerator.
Belgian firm Right Brain Interface is raising funds to acquire more channels for its cloud-based TV-recording platform Bhaalu, which is set to make its Asia debut in Singapore early 2014.
Silicon Valley startup is growing 30 percent each year, offering a cloud-based platform to manage corporate discounts--a concept new to the U.S. but mature in Japan, says co-founder Taro Fukuyama.
Singapore-based fashion social network secures another US$3 million in Series B funding, beefing up its current total to US$6.06 million, which it plans to use to expand across Southeast Asia.
Rocket Internet's car classifieds site is firmly camped in Myanmar, despite it having one of the world's lowest Internet penetration rates.
Backed by former Rocket Internet staffers, marketplace app Duriana launches with its app and site looking almost identical to fellow Singapore-based startup, Carousell.
Data from price-checking site PricePanda shows serious shopping is happening on mobile devices across Southeast Asia--45 percent in Indonesia, 38 percent in Singapore, and 30 percent in the Philippines. These figures are significant because price-checking is typically done at home, on the desktop.
Even before officially launching, the startup is already in the black. The three co-founders behind Sparkline hope their Google pedigree will attract new customers. Its product models different situations to show "what if" situations.
The Nara recommendation engine is now live for HungryGoWhere, starting with Malaysia, which will be among the first sites under SingTel featuring its analytics technology.
The music-streaming service now has 5 million paying customers, bringing it closer to Spotify's 6 million. New features include a reworked algorithm, and curation by 50 music editors.
Want to be a third-party developer on Facebook? Prepare to duke it out with plenty of others.
A Singapore startup has figured out a way to mass produce nanoimprinted products, and it's starting to show this off by turning iPhones into 3D displays, and is eyeing security applications next.