The first and most important intangible asset risk is the leakage of critical confidential information. Most companies, unfortunately leak like a sieve and are constantly losing valuable intangible assets out through customers, suppliers and employees - but how can you prevent this?
In this webinar, EverEdge CEO Paul Adams and Dilworth IP’s Managing Partner, Michael Dilworth discuss how to leverage the extremely valuable assets that already exist within your company. Additionally, they provide insights into best practices for recognizing and monetizing your intangible assets and strategies to mitigate the ever-increasing risks associated with these assets.
EverEdge Capital invests exclusively in intangible asset opportunities and is looking to deploy into this space in a way that differentiates the fund from the standard venture capital and private equity model.
We see a lot of value being left on the table when entrepreneurs, inventors or businesses with valuable embedded intangible assets are not able to fully utilize or commercialize these assets.
Hear Francis Milner, Chief Investment Officer of EverEdge Capital, talk about the types of opportunities the fund is looking to invest in.
Intangible asset risk is often regarded as either not important at all, or important but not urgent. But when things go wrong, things can become catastrophic quite quickly. Hear Paul Adams, CEO of EverEdge Global, discuss what companies need to consider when it comes to mitigating intangible asset risk.
Despite intangible assets making up almost all of company value today, many companies still focus on fixed assets when it comes to managing risks. EverEdge CEO Paul Adams outline the top five risks companies face in relation to their intangible assets.
Who are we? What are your intangible assets and how much are they worth? This video introduces EverEdge and how we can help you generate value from your data, code, brand, know-how, patents, copyright, trade secrets, design, domains, approvals, plant rights and systems.
Not that long ago companies were measured on the goods they traded and the products they manufactured. However, times have changed and nowadays some of the largest companies on the planet don't have factories or assembly lines; some don't even make things.