For the fifth year in a row, we’re inviting entrepreneurs from Saudi Arabia and beyond to apply for the TAQADAM Startup Accelerator. One of MENA’s top accelerators, TAQADAM helps startups at all stages of growth define, launch, and promote their big ideas.
At the beginning of March, when the world got its first glimpse into the COVID-19 abyss, we at King Abdullah University of Science and Technology (KAUST) found ourselves faced with a unique and pressing challenge
It started with nearly 561 startups, each vying for a spot in the 2020 TAQADAM Startup Accelerator. Now, one year — and a global pandemic — later, the final 37 startups hit the (virtual) stage as part of the fourth TAQADAM Startup Accelerator Showcase.
Since 2016, a global entrepreneurship hub and a future-focused bank have come together in support of game-changing progress. The secret to success? Find a good partner — one that believes in your vision and wants to make it happen as much you do.
No matter how hard 2020 pushed, these founders pushed right back. Now, on March 10, the world will get a sneak peek at TAQADAM’s latest graduates — 37 innovative startups ready to change the world — and the way we live, eat, share, and connect.
KAUST has welcomed Natufia, a leading startup tech company, to Saudi Arabia. The Estonia-founded company has developed the world’s first smart indoor kitchen garden — providing technology to harvest herbs, leafy greens and vegetables at home.
37 graduates from the 2020 TAQADAM Startup Accelerator cohort will stand on (virtual) stage on March 10 and share their big ideas with the world. The goal? To be one of 11 teams to walk away with their share of more than 4,000,000 SR in funding.
Bruker Corporation and KAUST jointly announced the establishment of the Bruker Arabia office at the KAUST Research and Technology Park, furthering the trusted partnership between the two organizations.
The COVID-19 pandemic has forced educational institutions to rethink what it means to teach. Professor Dr Lama Hakem shares how KAUST Innovation adapted and what we learned along the way.
Improving food security is a goal of admirably ambitious proportions, but KAUST startup Red Sea Farms has already demonstrated its proprietary technology can go a long way to achieving it.