Hello, beautiful people!
Here’s November’s newsletter with a quick overview of the exciting stuff that happened last month:
- Ever wished you could compare two locations side by side on Teleport Cities? Well, now you can.
- We added nine new locations to Teleport Cities. And then the following week, added six more. Why? Because we’re on a roll!
- What’s November for a tech startup without going to Slush? Check out the video of Sten’s 10 minute talk on Teleport, remote work and free movement of people here.
We’ve also kicked off a super cool collaboration just in time for the holidays – Bold Tuesday makes the most awesome interactive print maps, and you can use the special code “TELEPORT10” to get 10% off their products*. Have a loved one who is obsessed with design and maps? There you go!
And last, but definitely not least, we’d like to wish a happy birthday to a very special friend of ours – the Estonian e-Residency program is a year old! Teleport and e-Residency are also working together on an exciting cooperation project, which you can read more about here.
As always, make sure to check out our collection of links from this month below, and don’t forget to keep your eye on our blog for the latest stories.
*You can enter the code at checkout, so don’t worry if you don’t see the discount right away in the products list.
Teleport marketing team
Our summary of interesting reads from November:
Free People Move (and read):
- A lot of travel writers will come home, open up the computer and start sending off those applications again – and that’s okay.
- From nation states to stateless nations – how deep does the rabbit hole go? Philip Saunders discussed on Medium.
- Todd Schneider analyzed 1.1 billion NYC taxi and Uber trips, with a vengeance.
Teleport One Line News:
- Ardo Illaste, Teleport’s data scientist, took a look at where Baltic capitals are in the global tech landscape.
- We teamed up with Guerric de Ternay to talk about the importance of good writing in remote work.
- Quartz published Silver’s story about AI reorganizing the human population.