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  • Leidsin sellise huvitava artikli: http://uk.techcrunch.com/2008/06/08/yaika-launches-life-casting/#comments

    Vaatasin saiti ja tundub väga tõsine ettevõtmine olevat...
  • troika, parem seleta sissejuhatuseks, millest üldse jutt on. Me ikka viitsime iga lingi peal klikkida küll!
  • Ja siis? Mis sellest erilist on, seleta. Miks see portaal peaks ellu jääma igatsugu youtube'de ja rate'de keskel?

    Lisades, et ma miskipärast ei saa tõsiselt võtta portaali, mille arendajad häbenevad enda ja oma firma nimesid niivõrd, et neid kuskilt ei leia. Ja mille script brauseri bambusesse ajab.
  • http://yaika.com/ -- igasugust mõttetut paska pole ka siin vaja promoda.
  • Yaika.com OÜ on Eesti ettevõte, mis on asutatud 2008. aasta jaanuaris. Hetkel on Yaika! projektiga seotud üle 20 inimese Tallinnas koos arendus- ja turundusosakonnaga. Projekti finantseeritakse ettevõtte asutajate poolt. Lisainformatsioon: Valentin Ivanov Tegevjuht http://www.ap3.ee/Default2.aspx?ArticleID=b7372ac6-faaf-4a14-a85d-e80eb78fdd29
  • Jee-jee-oleme-maailma-parim-startup-riik!

    … NOT!

    Leedu on tegelikult täitsa tugev Eesti kõrval. Varjatult tugev. Oleme liiga kauaks oma loorberitele puhkama jäänud.


    Nt. terve ports fintech ettevõtteid kolib pärast Brexitit Leetu: Lithuania sees flood of fintech firms apply for licences ahead of Brexit
    About 100 financial companies and start-ups from Britain and elsewhere are applying for a licence in burgeoning fintech hub Lithuania to ensure they have access to the European Union after Brexit, the country’s central bank told Reuters.

    The companies, a quarter of which hail from Britain, are looking to get electronic money institution licences, Marius Jurgilas, member of the board at the central bank, told Reuters in an interview.
    “It seems that the companies, many of which are quite large, are behaving like a student who only starts worrying on the eve of an exam,” he said.
    He said Lithuania can process an electronic money institution licence application in as little as three months, compared to about a year in some EU countries, giving it an advantage over other fintech centres such as Luxembourg, Ireland or Belgium.
    “It is an onslaught ... We do not have the resources to process all the applicants. We have to pick-and-choose, prioritising the least risky applicants,” said Jurgilas, who did not provide names of the companies due to confidentiality rules.
    Ireland’s central bank said in October that it had seen a surge in financial services firms seeking to set up or extend their operations in Ireland as a result of Brexit and is processing over 100 applications.
    Lithuania began attracting fintech companies a few years ago, and as of January has issued a total of 83 licences to such firms, second only to Britain among European Union countries, according to government figures.
    The newcomers include a payment arm of Alphabet Inc’s Google and Revolut, a British digital-only bank, and Jurgilas said the central bank is ready to step up its oversight capabilities as the sector grows.




    Ja veel üks profiili-lugu Leedu blockchain scene'st: Blockchain or bust: a snapshot of Lithuania's bustling fintech profile
    One country that is doing exactly that is Lithuania, which has been in the process of executing a huge effort to entice a range of fintech companies - both old and new - to set up business in the country. A report by Invest Lithuania suggests that the country is home to a total of 117 fintechs (including Barclays, Danske Bank, and popular UK start-up Revolut), with 35 new companies setting up shop in 2017. These aren't bad figures when considering the population of Lithuania - at roughly 2.8 million - is just over a third of the size of London. It also has 31,500 people employed in IT, with about 1,870 of those in fintech alone.

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