Sitting on the sun-soaked deck of Manchester, N.H.-based Dyn, the company he founded in 2001, Jeremy Hitchcock not only seems completely happy, at home, and at ease, he exudes a confidence, lacking any trace of cockiness, that most chief executives lack in spades.
It must be the New Hampshire ethos; that hard-working, grind it out mentality that is also coupled with a joie de vivre that courses through the Lakes and Seacoast in summer and the White Mountains in winter.
Read MoreBoston Knows How to PartyAn epic day for Boston's tech community, from TechJam to BostInno in the Seaport
Thursday will go down as one of the best examples of all that is right in the Boston tech and innovation community and made clear that the momentum that everyone in the "Innovation Economy" has been talking about for a couple of years now is, in fact, very real. Read More
Contributed piece from Ali Rafieymehr, of Manchester, New Hampshire-based Dyn, on a recent program to give local college students hand-on tech experience.
The tech industry has a unique crisis on its hands. While more and more startups are popping up across the United States, the number of qualified students fit for those jobs is decreasing. Computer science student participation at the high school level is decreasing. Read MoreGlobal Biz HubChecking in on the overlooked Worcester startup scene
Manchester, N.H.'s Dyn just scooped up a neighbor to add to it growing list of acquisitions. The company announced today that it has acquired Renesys, an "Internet intelligence" company that has its headquarters in Manchester and a research and development facility in Hanover, N.H. Read MoreGrowing painsTech startups in the hinterlands cope with hiring challenges
How do you grow a tech company when you're headquartered far from the talent hub of Greater Boston?
Companies in places like Manchester, N.H., and Woodstock, Vt., are facing that quandary, after they've scooped up all the software developers they can find in those markets.
Boston tech may have gone more than a year-and-a-half in between its last two venture-backed tech IPOs (i.e. Exa Corp. and Care.com, which went public in January). But the region’s tech community shouldn’t have to wait that long again any time soon.
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