Why Doesn’t Twitter’s Safety Policy Differentiate Between My Backyard and Your Backyard? A Simple (?) Proposal.

I love Twitter. 45,000 Tweets. 263,000 Likes (even though they’ll always be Favs to me). Their commitment to free speech has always been clear (thank you amac!). But they’re, by many accounts, losing users to continued abuse and trolling. And Twitter has said they want to fix this, but never published a roadmap as to how they intend to do so.

Today I was drawn to SNL comedian Leslie Jones’ timeline. Currently starring in Ghostbusters, she seems like exactly the type of celebrity account Twitter wants. Funny, engaging, speaking openly – not just through social media managers. On the Monday after her movie opened to a $40m+ debut she should be interacting with fans. Instead she spent the day dealing with a deluge of racist tweets in her mentions.

It’s disgusting.

There’s a relatively simple change that perhaps Twitter can make and it involves the difference between what you can say in your house versus what’s ok to come into my house and say.

If some low-class individual wants to tweet in their account that Leslie Jones is all sort of awful things, including comments that might be racist, let them do it so long as they’re not tagging her (and of course violating other Community Standards around direct threats, etc). If this person’s followers find that entertaining, then whatever, that’s a group of people I can ignore or block.

But when this person comes into Leslie’s house by replying to her tweets or tagging her, boom, if she reports it for harassment, take it seriously. If it’s racist, violent, profane it deserves attention. It’s not ok to come into Leslie’s house and say these things to her, even if they are protected by free speech. Free speech doesn’t give you the right to come on my lawn and start shouting despicable things at me.

I know this isn’t a perfect solution but to me at least, there’s a big difference between the people who want to say horrible shit into the wind versus those who seek out specific people to target and offend. The latter don’t belong on Twitter’s service.


Trump Would Hurt Innovation (& I’m With Her)

I’ve cosigned a letter elaborating why a Trump Presidency would be devastating for America’s innovation. Along with 150 of my tech industry colleagues, this collaborative effort identifies some of the ways we believe Trump’s rhetoric and policy beliefs put the American economy at risk. 

My support of Hillary Clinton this election coincides with my distaste for the Trump campaign. Electing Hillary is a start but I’m under no illusion that her Presidency would be the full solution to an increasing economic dislocation that is causing inequality and fear among a large percentage of Americans. I have no interest in developing empathy for racists but to write off all of Trump’s support with that label would be ignorant. Personally, I’m committing time and dollars for the next four months to campaign for Hillary but also speak with and learn more about the local and national economic challenges many communities face.

We are inventors, entrepreneurs, engineers, investors, researchers, and business leaders working in the technology sector. We are proud that American innovation is the envy of the world, a source of widely-shared prosperity, and a hallmark of our global leadership.

We believe in an inclusive country that fosters opportunity, creativity and a level playing field. Donald Trump does not. He campaigns on anger, bigotry, fear of new ideas and new people, and a fundamental belief that America is weak and in decline.  We have listened to Donald Trump over the past year and we have concluded: Trump would be a disaster for innovation.  His vision stands against the open exchange of ideas, free movement of people, and productive engagement with the outside world that is critical to our economy—and that provide the foundation for innovation and growth.

Let’s start with the human talent that drives innovation forward.  We believe that America’s diversity is our strength.  Great ideas come from all parts of society, and we should champion that broad-based creative potential.  We also believe that progressive immigration policies help us attract and retain some of the brightest minds on earth—scientists, entrepreneurs, and creators.  In fact, 40 percent of Fortune 500 companies were founded by immigrants or their children.  Donald Trump, meanwhile, traffics in ethnic and racial stereotypes, repeatedly insults women, and is openly hostile to immigration.  He has promised a wall, mass deportations, and profiling.

We also believe in the free and open exchange of ideas, including over the Internet, as a seed from which innovation springs. Donald Trump proposes “shutting down” parts of the Internet as a security strategy ― demonstrating both poor judgment and ignorance about how technology works. His penchant to censor extends to revoking press credentials and threatening to punish media platforms that criticize him.

Finally, we believe that government plays an important role in the technology economy by investing in infrastructure, education and scientific research.  Donald Trump articulates few policies beyond erratic and contradictory pronouncements. His reckless disregard for our legal and political institutions threatens to upend what attracts companies to start and scale in America. He risks distorting markets, reducing exports, and slowing job creation.

We stand against Donald Trump’s divisive candidacy and want a candidate who embraces the ideals that built America’s technology industry: freedom of expression, openness to newcomers, equality of opportunity, public investments in research and infrastructure, and respect for the rule of law. We embrace an optimistic vision for a more inclusive country, where American innovation continues to fuel opportunity, prosperity and leadership.


*DISCLAIMER:  The individuals listed below have endorsed in their personal capacity and this does not reflect the endorsement of any organization, corporation or entity to which they are affiliated. Titles and affiliations of each individual are provided for identification purposes only.

Marvin Ammori, General Counsel, Hyperloop One
Adrian Aoun, Founder/CEO, Forward
Greg Badros, Founder, Prepared Mind Innovations; Former Engineering VP, Facebook
Clayton Banks, Co-Founder, Silicon Harlem
Phin Barnes, Partner, First Round Capital
Niti Bashambu, Chief Analytics Officer, IAC Applications
John Battelle, Founder/CEO, NewCo, Inc.
Ayah Bdeir, Founder/CEO, Little Bits
Piraye Beim, Founder/CEO, Celmatix
Marc Bodnick, Co-Founder, Elevation Partners
John Borthwick, Founder/CEO, Betaworks
Matt Brezina, Co-Founder, Sincerely and Xobni
Stacy Brown-Philpot, CEO, TaskRabbit
Brad Burnham, Managing Partner, Union Square Ventures
Stewart Butterfield, Co-Founder/CEO, Slack
Troy Carter, Founder/CEO, Atom Factory
Sukhinder Singh Cassidy, Founder/CEO, Joyus
Vint Cerf, Internet Pioneer
Amy Chang, Founder/CEO, Accompany
Aneesh Chopra, President, NavHealth; Former US CTO
Patrick Chung, General Partner, Xfund
Tod Cohen, General Counsel, StubHub
Stephen DeBerry, Founder/Managing Partner, Bronze Investments
Peter Diamandis, Entrepreneur; Author, Abundance and BOLD
Barry Diller, Chairman, Expedia and IAC
Esther Dyson, Executive Founder, Way to Wellville; Investor
Amy Errett, Founder/CEO, Madison Reed
Caterina Fake, Founder/CEO, Findery; Co-Founder, Flickr
Christopher Farmer, Founder/CEO, SignalFire
Brad Feld, Managing Director, Foundry Group; Co-Founder, Techstars
Josh Felser, Co-Founder, Freestyle Capital & ClimateX
Hajj Flemings, Founder/CEO, Brand Camp University
Natalie Foster, Co-Founder, Peers
David Grain, Founder/Managing Partner, Grain Management, LLC
Brad Hargreaves, Founder/CEO, Common
Donna Harris, Co-Founder/Co-CEO, 1776
Scott Heiferman, Co-Founder/CEO, Meetup
David Hornik, General Partner, August Capital
Terry Howerton, CEO, TechNexus
Reed Hundt, Former Chair, FCC
Minnie Ingersoll, COO, Shift Technologies
Sami Inkinen, Founder/CEO, Virta Health; Co-Founder, Trulia
Craig Isakow, Head of Revenue, Shift Technologies
Rev. Jesse L. Jackson Sr., President and Founder, Rainbow PUSH Coalition
Irwin Jacobs, Founding Chairman/CEO Emeritus, Qualcomm Inc
Paul Jacobs, Executive Chairman, Qualcomm Inc
Leila Janah, Founder/CEO, Sama & Laxmi
Sujay Jaswa, Former CFO, Dropbox; Founder, Witt Capital Partners
Mark Josephson, CEO, Bitly
Sep Kamvar, Professor, MIT
David Karp, Founder/CEO, Tumblr
Jed Katz, Managing Director, Javelin Venture Partners
Kim Keenan, President/CEO, Multicultural Media, Telecom & Internet Council
Ben Keighran, Entrepreneur; Former Design Lead, Apple
William Kennard, Former Chair, FCC
Vinod Khosla, Founder, Khosla Ventures; Co-Founder, SUN Microsystems
Ron Klain, Executive Vice President, Revolution LLC
Walter Kortschak, Former Managing Partner and Senior Advisor, Summit Partners
Jared Kopf, Founder AdRoll, HomeRun, Worldly
Joseph Kopser, Co-Founder, Ridescout
Karen Kornbluh, Former US Ambassador, OECD
Othman Laraki, Co-Founder/President, Color Genomics
Miles Lasater, Serial Entrepreneur
Jeff Lawson, CEO, Twilio
Aileen Lee, Founder/Managing Partner, Cowboy Ventures
Bobby Lent, Managing Partner, Hillsven Capital
Aaron Levie, Co-Founder/CEO, Box
John Lilly, Partner, Greylock Partners
Bruce Lincoln, Co-Founder, Silicon Harlem
Ruth Livier, President, Livier Productions, Inc.
Mark Lloyd, Professor of Communication, University of Southern California – Annenberg School
Luther Lowe, VP of Public Policy, Yelp
Nancy Lublin, Founder/CEO, Crisis Text Line
Kanyi Maqubela, Partner, Collaborative Fund
Jonathan Matus, Founder/CEO, Zendrive
Josh McFarland, Vice President of Product, Twitter
Andrew McLaughlin, Head of New Business, Medium; Venture Partner, betaworks
Shishir Mehrotra, Entrepreneur & former VP of Product & Engineering, YouTube
Apoorva Mehta, Founder/CEO, Instacart
Doug Merritt, CEO, Splunk
Dinesh Moorjani, Founder/CEO, Hatch Labs; Co-Founder, Tinder
Brit Morin, Founder/CEO, Brit + Co
Dave Morin, Entrepreneur; Partner, Slow Ventures
Dustin Moskovitz, Co-Founder, Asana; Co-Founder, Facebook
Amanda Moskowitz, Founder/CEO, Stacklist
Alex Nogales, President/CEO, National Hispanic Media Coalition
Alexis Ohanian, Co-Founder, Reddit
Mike Olson, Founder/Chairman/CSO, Cloudera
Pierre Omidyar, Founder, eBay
Felix W. Ortiz III, Founder/Chairman/CEO, Viridis; Board Member of The NYC Technology Development Corporation
Jen Pahlka, Founder/Executive Director, Code for America
Barney Pell, Founder Powerset, MoonExpress, Locomobi; Founding Trustee, Singularity University
Mark Pincus, Executive Chairman and Founder, Zynga
Shervin Pishevar, Co-Founder/Managing Director, Sherpa Capital and Co-Founder/Executive Chairman of Hyperloop One
Brandon Pollack, Director of Global Affairs, 1776
Amy Rao, Founder/CEO, Integrated Archive Systems, Inc.
Eric Ries, Entrepreneur & Author, The Lean Startup
Justin Rosenstein, Co-Founder, Asana
Alec Ross, Author, The Industries of the Future
Javier Saade, Venture Capitalist; Former Associate Administrator, SBA
Chris Sacca, Founder/Chairman, Lowercase Capital
Dave Samuel, Co-Founder, Freestyle Capital
Julie Samuels, Executive Director, Tech:NYC
Reshma Saujani, Founder, Girls Who Code
Chris Schroeder, Venture Investor; Author, Startup Rising
Jake Schwartz, Co-Founder/CEO, General Assembly
Robert Scoble, Entrepreneur in Residence and Futurist, Upload VR
Kim Malone Scott, CEO, Candor, Inc; Former Director, Google
Tina Sharkey, Partner, Sherpa Foundry & Sherpa Capital
Clara Shih, Co-Founder/CEO, Hearsay Social
Shivani Siroya, Founder/CEO, InVenture
Steve Smith, Executive Director, Public Policy Institute, Government Relations & Telecommunications Project, Rainbow PUSH Coalition
Jonathan Spalter, Chair, Mobile Future
DeShuna Spencer, CEO, kweliTV
Katie Stanton, CMO, Color Genomics; Former VP of Global Media, Twitter
Jenny Stefanotti, Co-Founder, OneProject; Board of Directors, Ushahidi
Debby Sterling, Founder/CEO, Goldiblox
Seth Sternberg, Co-Founder/CEO, Honor
Margaret Stewart, Vice President of Product Design, Facebook
Jeremy Stoppelman, CEO, Yelp
Michael Stoppelman, SVP, Engineering, Yelp
Baratunde Thurston, Former supervising producer, The Daily Show with Trevor Noah; Co-Founder, Cultivated Wit
Stephanie Tilenius, Founder/CEO, Vida Health; Board of Directors, Seagate Technology
Richard D. Titus, Entrepreneur; SVP, Samsung
Anne Toth, VP of Policy & Compliance, Slack
Bill Trenchard, Partner, First Round Capital
April Underwood, VP of Product, Slack
Max Ventilla, Founder/CEO, AltSchool
Tabreez Verjee, Co-Founder/Partner Uprising; Board Director Kiva.org
Jimmy Wales, Founder of Wikipedia
Hunter Walk, Partner, Homebrew VC; Former Director of Product Management, Google
Tristan Walker, Founder/CEO, Walker & Company Brands, Inc.; Founder/Chairman, Code 2040
Ari Wallach, CEO, Synthesis Corp.
Padmasree Warrior, CEO, NextEV USA; Former CTSO, Cisco
Laura Weidman Powers, Co-Founder/CEO, Code2040
Kevin Weil, Head of Product, Instagram
Phil Weiser, Hatfield Professor of Law, University of Colorado and Executive Director of the Silicon Flatirons Center
Daniel J. Weitzner, Principal Research Scientist, Computer Science and Artificial Intelligence Lab, Massachusetts Institute of Technology
Emily White, Entrepreneur; Former COO, Snapchat
Ev Williams, Founder/CEO, Medium; Co-Founder Twitter, Blogger
Monique Woodward, Venture Partner, 500 Startups
Steve Wozniak, Co-Founder, Apple
Tim Wu, Professor of Law, Columbia University
Andrew Yang, Founder/CEO, Venture for America
Arielle Zuckerberg, Partner, Kleiner Perkins Caufield & Byers

What YouTube Taught Me About Facebook Live & Violent Footage

“A technical glitch.” That’s what Facebook stated was the cause of the temporary removal from their service of the video capturing Philando Castile’s shooting. Ben Thompson has a smart Stratechery column today about Facebook’s emerging role as a Journalism Company. And the internal discussions (debates?) which are likely occurring.

I saw this firsthand during my time at YouTube where in addition to running the product org from 2007-2011, I sat on our Policy Committee. This group helped provide cross-functional input into the Community Standards maintained by our superb Policy and Operations teams. While some of the topics (what defines a “fetish video”) had humorous aspects, overall there wasn’t a more important document at the company than our Community Standards and the enforcement of these guidelines on behalf of the YouTube users.

While the Community Standards certainly evolved throughout my time at YouTube, it was really Middle East protests, and eventually the Arab Spring, that forced us to confront questions of “newsworthiness” formally for content which would otherwise violate our policies around graphic violence. Remember Neda?

Video which depicted – or seemed to depict – injuries and deaths of protesting citizens at the hands of authoritarian governments, soldiers or third party agents. These videos often were uploaded to the site with little contextual data – sometimes none at all. Uploaded not always from regional IP addresses given the need to obfuscate identity, tunnel out of regions where YouTube was blocked – or event transported on memory cards out of the Middle East to where they could be safely uploaded by collaborators or NGOs.

Most of us wanted to work hard to leave these videos up on the site and it took a collaborative effort to make it work. Steps we took included:

  • Partnering with in-region or specialized human rights NGOs to help us verify content as authentic.
  • Training our review teams to be able to judge between graphic violence which might violate our guidelines versus that which had a newsworthiness to it. Remember, we weren’t proactively reviewing videos so it was a question of user flagging and other algorithmic determinants which put a video into the review queue.
  • Creating an interstitial page which warned the viewer about the violent contents of the video versus removing it completely.
  • Building features such as face blurring, which allowed uploaders to obfuscate portions of the video to protect identities when it could lead to collateral damage – for example, faces of people at a peaceful protest in a country where such organizing is outlawed.

What’s most important – IMO – is that YouTube executives started to think about human rights and activists as a “user segment” we wanted to support. Commercially there had been a lot of effort to understand what “celebrities,” “media companies,” “musicians” etc wanted from the platform. But until we put some elbow grease behind supporting activism as a use case for YouTube, everything else was anecdotal and at risk of being lost while we prioritized monetization, celebs, and other tangible business goals.

So my hope for Facebook Live – and Periscope – is that they’re able to not just feel proud they’ve built a tool that can help activism occur, but continue to put resources behind supporting activists. Not just with #StayWoke t-shirts (although those are cool), but with engineering resources and policy decisions.


Some Stories Need to be Founder To Founder


When I write here, it’s usually because I *think* I’ve figured something out worth sharing or community feedback is valuable in helping me examine a new topic. The posts can come suddenly or tumble around in my head for months. Yet there are two that I’ve really struggled to sit down and write (I don’t do drafts or ask people for feedback).

Why has it been so difficult? Because I think while the advice I want to deliver to founders is generally “correct,” it’s not really useful coming from me. Because when these words come from VCs (instead of other founders), they get accused of talking their book or otherwise being self-serving. See the 2016 chatter that VC concerns about funding environment is so we “can get better prices on deals.”

So what are the discussions where Founder to Founder may be more meaningful than another VC blog post? Two are especially top of mind for me:

How too much money, too early, at too high a valuation, can actually be a BAD THING, not a GOOD THING (especially when it’s from the wrong investors for your company or stage).

Why you should be careful about leaning on VC Operations teams for too much support, especially during your formative years.

If folks want to highlight any good founder posts/tweets/podcasts/etc that discuss these two issues, I’d be happy to surface them here.


The Best Startups Resist Snacks (& I’m Not Talking About Food)


Intercom’s Head of Growth recently wrote a blog post based on a conversation we had about prioritization within startups. It’s about evaluating roadmaps by a 2×2 of Impact and Effort. I’m glad they found it useful and full post is here.

“It’s the low-effort, low-impact work that can kill you, because it’s so attractive. Hunter refers to it as “snacking”. It feels rewarding and can solve a short term problem, but if you never eat anything of substance you’ll suffer.”

A Busy 60 days at Homebrew

It’s been an exciting past 60 days or so at Homebrew, our seed fund.

  • ManagedByQ raised their B Round [link]
  • Even raised their A round [link]
  • RadioPublic raised their seed round [link]
  • Chime raised more money for growth [link]
  • TheSkimm raised their B round [link]
  • Primary raised their A round [link]
  • Winnie raised their pre-seed round [link]

Satya and I feel so fortunate to be working with this great group of founders and their teams.


“Why give up that much equity for an amount we could raise other ways?:” SMB Tech Talk from ArtJamz

This week I’ll be running a series of Five Question interviews with small businesses which were facilitated by BondStreet, a SMB lending platform (we’re investors). LocalBiz stories are really fun for me since my first high school job was working in an independent bookstore. These people are true founders and entrepreneurs just like any venture backed company.

Hunter Walk: Can you share the founding story of ArtJamz? How did it all begin?

Michael Clements: The ah-ah moment came when I was up late one night painting, drinking and hanging out with a group of friends at my house instead of going out and thought, “Wouldn’t this be great if there was a place we could go to do this?” During this same time, I had decided to audit an MBA Entrepreneurship class at my alma mater American University in order to learn more about business plans and starting a business. As media / communications professional my business chops were lacking.

During this time, I was working as executive editor of a well-known city magazine where I was interviewing and getting inspired by local business leaders and I had great grasp on the zeitgeist of the city. I also wanted to find an idea that was within the creative economy as I have a passion for and experience within arts and entertainment. Most importantly, since day one, I’ve told myself no matter what I do it has to “make the world a more creative place.” That’s my overriding principle. All these factors, plus timing, blended together to birth ArtJamz.

HW: All of the social platforms claim to help small businesses and brands amplify their voice, find their customers. Are you active on Twitter, Facebook, Tumblr, Instagram, etc? How do you decide which products to dedicate time and attention? Do “likes” and “shares” turn into sales?

MC: We are activate on all of these. We have a marketing coordinator who helps get our voice heard as well as listens to and communicates with voices talking about and to us. We further leverage mailchimp (eblasts), wordpress (website), hootesuite (social media messaging), review sites such as Yelp! and Trip Advisor and we have a presence on YouTube. SEO is crucial as well. We use a service called Scene Squid to get our classes and events listed on local media event calendars.

Out of all of them, our team likes Instagram the best since ArtJamz is such a visual experience. We coach our team on capturing great moments in the studio and hash-tagging for maximum effect. We boost posts occasionally on Facebook. We’re convinced all amazing images coming from the studio generate customers and impact to bottom line. We also believe in old school marketing — fliers, posters, street teaming and outreach to editors and media gatekeepers. My team keeps bugging me to up our SnapChat game.

HW: At Homebrew we see lots of startups wanting to serve the small/growing business segment with software tools ranging from ecommerce, to point of sale to employees backoffice and so on. What software tools help power your business – besides Microsoft Excel – since everyone secretly just uses Excel:)

MC: Oh wow. So many tools. I think the exciting thing about being a small business in today’s world is that so many of the brilliant minds in technology are building tools to help businesses like ours. It’s amazing but can be overwhelming too. I always joke that were a digital wolf in an analog sheep’s clothing. You can’t get any more analog than putting paint and glitter to canvas and getting your hands dirty. But that’s the tip of the iceberg. Everything else is tech.

Aside from the before-mentioned digital marketing tools, we use FareHarbor (online booking and reservations), Square (POS & Gift Cards), When I Work (HR, Staff scheduling), Quick Books Online (accounting), Wells Fargo (Banking and Payroll), DropCam (security), Succuri (website security), Slack (team communication), Google Drive (email hosting and file sharing), HubSpot + SideKick (CRM and Email Analytics), and Drop Box. Everything in our studio runs off iPads. We’ve tried several loyalty programs, but haven’t found anything that really works well. As virtual reality becomes more pervasive we’d love to use it to help people paint more!

HW: What’s a problem you wish a technology startup could solve for you?

MC: How about helping my 2 year-old son sleep more, so I can too! Our holy grail is one solution that allows us to follow our customers seamlessly from booking to in-studio experience to post event follow-up. We blazed our own trial in building ArtJamz. The result is that ArtJamz is a hybrid experience — somewhere between restaurant, paint and sip and gym / yoga studio. So, the right reservation + POS software solutions have been hard to find. To complicate that, we’re building multiple locations, so the system needs to be able to scale across numerous locations, whether franchises or corporate-owned locations.

We need one system that allows customers to choose their favorite ArtJamz studio, book and pay online for an experience, quickly check in and make additional transactions in the studio, and then enables us to follow up with a loyalty program, offers, surveys, etc. It would be great if it handled staff scheduling and offered monthly memberships and tracking of blocks of studio time like a yoga studio. I’ve recently spent more time researching gym / yoga studio solutions.

HW: You partnered with Bond Street for growth capital. How did you originally connect with Bond Street? What’s the biggest difference for you between a platform like Bond Street and traditional borrowing from a bank or other offline source?

MC: I had been researching funding options for about 2 years in order to build-out our 4th location and make it our prototype retail location. We’ve bootstrapped since we launching. This enabled us to open a number of studios and remain profitable, but, we never had enough liquidity to go all in and create our “model location.” In tech terms, our first 3 locations were phase 1, 2 & 3 MVPs. First, we tried investors. But, based on our sales and the amount we we’re looking to raise, $60-$120K, it could have meant giving up over 40% equity. Why give up that much equity for an amount we could raise other ways?

Then we tried traditional lending. We were approved for an SBA loan but after 4 to 5 months of going through the SBA closing process, I had a change of heart, mainly since this meant using my mine and my wife’s house as collateral. As a new dad and husband, the more I thought about that, the more it bothered me. You can’t really beat a 10 year pay-off at 4% but what’s value of going to be knowing that you haven’t mortgaged your house? It meant eating most of our $5,000 deposit but I’m convinced we made the right choice. Sometimes it’s not all about APR. We looked at credit cards and smaller bank loans, but interest rates of 11 to 15% were too high.

Crowdfunding was an option but brought with it a lot of administrative follow-up and complications. So, we looked at newer forms of lending of which there are many now. Bond street stuck out for several reasons. First, they took the time to understand our business; it wasn’t about crunching us into a pre-set formula like banks do. I was also impressed with the ease of applying. They have a solid tech game. The rates were competitive and the payoff period gave us an extra year over most other lenders. Importantly, they weren’t hard sellers. I probably got quotes and information from 4 or 5 other lenders and in most cases that came with a very aggressive boiler room type hard sell. I also have a lot respect for the fellow DC-based entrepreneurs and the founders of Sweetgreen who were part of Bond Street’s Series A.


About Bond Street:

Bond Street is transforming small business lending through technology, data and design.

Whether you’re looking to hire additional employees, open a new space, or purchase new equipment or inventory, Bond Street aims to make financing your business goals simple, transparent, and fair.
To learn more about Bond Street, visit https://bondstreet.com/howitworks