The AccelerateBaltimore program’s five newest alums had more than their completion of the accelerator to celebrate during last Wednesday’s demo night.
The need for her NasaClip product came directly from Clayborne’s day job where she was struck by the large number of people who came to the ER with nosebleeds. The NasaClip device provides simple and effective nosebleed rescue at home, using hands-free, external nasal compression with intranasal sponges that medicine can be added to that go inside the nose.
21-year-old Sebastian Colon, a cryptologic technician for the United States Navy, has created a web app to better connect smaller content creators to the community around them — and give them a fairer shot at reaching their target audience.
The pandemic brought a lot of change and upheaval to the US workforce. But it came with one silver lining: Venture capital investment soared in its initial two years.
CyberAg, the cybersecurity arm of Eastern Shore Entrepreneurship Center (ESEC), has found its new strategic development leader in Joyce Hunter, a former US Department of Agriculture (USDA) acting CIO during the Obama administration.
M.O.O. is a fully established health technology firm. Simmons got it up and running without investors, crowdfunding, or seed money. Beyond the flexibility that entrepreneurship provides, Simmons is most grateful for the opportunity to help other women and advocate for maternal health on their behalf.
Local solar power startup WeSolar has partnered with the University of Maryland Medical System to build a $25 million solar farm in Baltimore that will serve as a power source for both the health system and local residents.
This weekend, a Johns Hopkins University student-run organization will host a free Web3-focused event that includes a panel of VC investors accepting attendees’ project proposals.
Baltimore Design School in Greenmount West partnered with telecom giant Verizon to launch a new center for the school’s students to experience AI, robotics and other tech.
Hector Peralta got his start in tech via the military. The US Army helped him leave his hometown of Brooklyn, New York and find opportunity in a world with very slim margins of error.