• Sweden's news in English
 
Presented by STING
Stockholm start-up smackdown: investors feel the sting
The part where they wrestle. Photo: The Local

Stockholm start-up smackdown: investors feel the sting

Published: 15 May 2014 10:25 GMT+02:00
Updated: 25 May 2014 10:25 GMT+02:00

It's STING Day. But if you've clicked in expecting a 24-hour tribute to the new wave-rock-jazz-reggae-worldbeat superstar and self-proclaimed king of tantric sex, then you may find what follows a little disappointing. 
 
If, on the other hand, you are looking for a blow-by-blow account of a Battle Royale between Sweden's hottest investors and start-ups, then you've struck gold. Because STING Day is the beating heart of Stockholm’s thriving tech start-up scene. It's the annual frenzy where bright ideas collide with deep pockets on a grand scale. Or, as the blurb would have it: everybody you need to meet, all in one day, one place.
 
Prelude
This is it. This is what entrepreneurs the world over have been waiting for. The turnaround. The flipabout. Revenge. Payback time. Yes folks, it’s the STING Day reverse pitch, where four experience-encrusted investors don their battledress and take to the stage to present to entrepreneurs.
 
Anyone who’s ever had the nerve – or the financial need – to read the blurb on an investor’s web site knows that the faux-humble tone is merely a trap. We all know where the power really lies.
 
But not today. Because today the investors are being called out on their humility. Today, one business angel, one family office, one hard-core venture capitalist, and one corporate venture rep are going to be publicly flogged pitching to the founders of start-ups.
 
And The Local – no stranger to the occasional investor pitch itself and consequently perhaps not entirely unbiased in its reporting – will witness the ensuing havoc.
 
The sacrificial lambs
Nothing happens in Sweden without a consensus, so how did the Swedish investment community pick these four characters to lead the charge? Are they the cream of the crop or the sacrificial lambs?
 
The angel
Erik Byrenius (@byrenius), Founder, OnlinePizza.se. Never mind Mr Domino or Papa John - when it comes to pizza supply, Byrenius is your man. He built OnlinePizza.se, an online pizza company, from the base up and sold it for almost $40m. Serious dough. Battledress: power-jeans, no-shit t-shirt, grey jacket.
 
The family office representative
The family in question is the Hed family - owners of Rovio, inventors of Angry Birds and about a hundred other games that nobody’s heard of. The office in question is Moor. Oh, and the representative in question is Katja Bergman (@KatjaBe). Battledress: black top, black skirt and very, very dark green boots that are almost black.
 
The hardcore venture capitalist
Creandum. Cre. An. Dum. The entrepreneur’s Holy Grail. (If Northzone says no.) And Staffan Helgesson (@shelgesson), who earned his stripes at P&G, McKinsey and IKEA and has five (count ‘em) funds under his belt, looks confident. Battledress: power-chinos capped by a shirt and sweater with fetching power-patches on the elbows.
 
The industrial investor
Apart from The Local, there are three media giants that matter up here in Sweden. Miriam Grut Norrby (@mgrutnorrby) will be making the case for the one called Schibsted, wielding her experience at Facebook like a solid-gold fist in a silk glove. Battledress: beige top, black trousers, black boots. 
 
The lions
Given the number of first-rate entrepreneurs in Stockholm-The-Start-Up-Capital-of-EuropeTM, there can have been no shortage of candidates for putting the boot in today. But these are the best of the best of the best. And the bloodthirsty crowd is evidently hoping that these lucky lions will have a bit of bite about them.
 
 
The fisherman’s friend
And Johan Attby (@JohanAttby), founder of Fishbrain, the world’s favourite fishing app. Because nothing beats anglers working together.
 
The scourge of the wifi hotspot market
Niklas Agevik (@niklas_a), founder of Instabridge, doesn’t want you to have to pay for wifi ever again.
 
The medical marvel
Caroline Walerud (@CWalerud), co-founder of Volumental, wants to bring your body online with the power of 3D scanning. 
 
 
As it happened
Let the games begin. The Local is front and centre. Time for the play by play.
 
4.58pm
Strangely enough, the room is still mostly empty. So much for Swedes being on time. I guess when money's involved, there's no rush. A cardboard cutout mash-up of iconic buildings from around the world sits centre-stage.
 
5.04pm
The crowd settles in to watch the spectacle. It's easy to spot the investors (who reportedly outnumber the start-ups by nearly 2-to-1): their shoes have a bit more shine, their suit coats a bit more style, their beards a bit more groom. 
 
 
It’s all getting very gladiatorial here at STING Day, and as the greatest gladiator of them all put it, “I will have my vengeance, in this life or the next." No need to wait that long, because referee Tyler Crowley (@steepdecline) has bounded onto the stage – and we’re off.
 
"You guys are the hot young startups of Stockholm...you guys are the poster children, so it is appropriate to have you guys critiquing these investors."
 
 
The angel
 
5.10pm
'Erik the Angel' jogs confidently up on stage. The crowd roars. Soon we'll find out if he truly is a saint.
 
"Hello, my name is Erik. And I suck."
 
Interesting start and he’s got the audience’s ears. Which he then proceeds to fill with some wise words about how at any company the best investor is always the customer. And that investors are “just workarounds until you have enough customers”. You can tell he’s run a business. 
 
5.12pm 
He also sucks at lying, in case you were wondering.
 
 
 
5.13pm 
Erik’s getting passionate about his passion. Angels invest their own money. And they can act quickly, he points out. “I myself once made a 24-hour investment. I heard the pitch one day and signed the papers the next,” he says. Match THAT, Creandum.
 
 
5.15pm
Another attack on the big beasts of the investment world, as Erik argues – quite convincingly – that a big investor in a seed round can be a millstone later as they can set the terms for future rounds. But an angel is happy to bring in a big investor later.
 
 
5.16pm
That’s it from Erik and the panel members look like they would stab each other for the chance of getting the first question in. But it’s Niklas from Instabridge who grabs the mic. “Great pitch Erik, thank you very much.” That may not be the greatest line in comedy history but the delivery was exceptional and it brings the house down. 
 
5.18pm
Niklas is on a roll with his I’ll-ask-the-questions act. “But from the investment point of view, I think it's a bit early. We'd like to see a bit more traction before we take your money, but you know, we'd love to stay in touch.” As any entrepreneur who has ever pitched will know, this is good. Audience loving it. 
 
5.19pm
Now fish man Johan gets in on the act. “It was a little bit generic about angel investors. I want to know why I should choose Erik and not one of the other business angels out there.” Laughter, but actually that was a good point. Why you, Erik?
 
5.20pm
“If you need product development and user experience, I’m the one.” A powerful finish, delivered just before he’s swept cleanly off the stage by MC Tyler. 
 
Takeaway 1
You’ll need big investors – but don’t bring them in too early.
 
Takeaway 2
Your customers are your most important investors.
 
The tweet
 
 
Family office
 
5.22pm
Katja from Moor flies onto the STING Day stage, a smile on her face and a twinkle in her eye. She quickly gets down to business, pointing out that Moor is "like an angel" but with the financial muscle to participate in future fundraising rounds.
 
5.23pm
"Moor was founded out of frustration," says Katja; a frustration stemming in part from past VCs' rejections. Maybe that explains the 'Angry' in Angry Birds. In any case, as Katja tells it, experience is one of Moor's main selling points: "We can give you the advice we would have liked so you don't make as many mistakes and can do things faster." Can't argue with that.
 
5.25pm
"Hands on advice... a strong network... doors open in Asia and the US..." Katja rattles off a menu of Moor's main courses to follow the starter of cold, hard cash. "We can be lightning fast," she adds, as a slide appears showing the trajectory of a start-up's potential relationship with Moor. "We can bridge that death valley that so many companies face." It's Metaphor Madness here at STING Day right now.
 
5.28pm
The smile on Katja's face becomes increasingly engaging as her presentation, well, doesn't. She meanders through Moor's structure, explaining, "We have a lawyer person, and a CFO/COO person." Is Katja taking this seriously?
 
5.29pm
"And then the viral...mighty eagle...who will virally spread your product..." she drifts off."Katja, I'm getting the impression that you don't pitch much," Tyler interjects, prompting a roar of laughter, not least from Katja. "How does it feel to be on the other side?" he inquires. "Hilarious!"
 
5.31pm
Amid persistent giggles, the panel probes Katja on how Moor adds value ("a big network"..."we will challenge you to think big"), but humour seems to have gotten the upper hand. "We are much more than money. We are your friend," she blurts out. "We will believe in you when no one else believes in you." 
 
5.32pm
By the way, this is clearly a savvy audience. Katja's claim that "we have 800 mighty eagles who think they can walk on water" passes without so much as a raised eyebrow. 
 
5.34pm
Panelist Johan is promised meetings with Rovio as Katja jokingly boasts that Moor "doesn't need to bring anyone else to the table" but is open to working with other investors that complement Moor. Caroline wants to know what kind of investor that would be. "Maybe somebody who is more humble," Katja quips, before guffawing at her own joke. Never mind the metrics - board meetings must be a hoot with Moor in the room.
 
Takeaway 1
Family office investors can be fast, flexible, and bring added financial muscle
 
Takeaway 2
Dare to be fun – and funny. Investing and growing companies should put a smile on your face.
 
The tweet
"We're like an angel, but with the financial strength to take you all the way"
 
 
Venture capital
 
5.41pm
Staffan takes to the stage, strides past the lectern and positions himself centrally, facing the audience. And he gets straight to what he sees as Creandum's USP (Unique Selling Point, sometimes pronounced 'oosp'): an office in Menlo Park, California. The heart of Silicon Valley, where a quarter of Creandum's team resides. "There's very little chance that companies can succeed unless they are very strong in the US," he notes.
 
5.42pm
Staffan has forgotten that he's supposed to be pitching to the entrepreneurs. He hasn't even looked at them! Is this dazzling confidence or a snub he'll regret later?
 
 
5.43pm
He rolls casually through a few of Creandum's many successes: iZettleLina's MatKasseWrappEdgeware. "And we were one of the early investors in Spotify." That was an afterthought.
 
5.45pm
"Our mission is about serving entrepreneurs," Staffan explains, finally gesturing over his shoulder to "these guys". He's using them as a prop! The entrepreneurs have become cubs and there's no doubt who's the lion king. The main selling points, then? The US link, the prospect of joining a family of "very successful companies" (a recurring theme), and professionalism. "We do this for a living."
 
5.47pm
But Creandum may not be for everyone: "We're hard to convince," he notes. Wait, this isn't a pitch - he's telling us why Creandum doesn't need to pitch. And by the way, they're only interested in companies with potential to reach one billion SEK.
 
5.48pm
Staffan turns to Tyler, confident of the tightness of his pitch. "Four minutes?" But Tyler brings him down a notch: "It was more like seven, but that's OK."
 
5.49pm
The panel looks eager to dig into Staffan. First up, Niklas. "It seems like there are very low barriers to entry in this market," he proclaims, again echoing a line thrown at so many start-ups in their own quest for money. The room erupts in laughter. But Staffan is ready. Talk to Creandum companies, he counters. "The only verdict that matters the one given by the companies we've invested in."
 
5.52pm
Next Johan demands "some metrics, some hard facts", again turning the tables. Has he beaten the star investor at his own game? Staffan refers to the "miss list", a quarterly list of deals and exits done without Creandum, which the firm uses for numbers-driven soul searching over opportunities missed.
 
5.55pm
Caroline pushes Staffan on his passion. He answers by comparing the length of time it takes entrepreneurs to raise money (six months) to how long it takes to raise money for a venture fund (24 months "of constant travel"). "We feel your fundraising pain," he says, meaning, "Your fundraising pain is nothing compared to ours."
 
5.56pm
Tyler ushers Staffan off the stage. "You're scoring SO many points on the empathy scale right now."
 
Takeaway 1
European tech companies have little chance of success without a strong presence in the US.
 
Takeaway 2
Venture funds hate missed opportunities as much as start-ups, and rigorously apply metrics internally to see what went wrong.
 
The tweet
"The only verdict that matters is the one from the companies we've invested in."
 
 
Corporate venture
 
5.56pm
Finally, Miriam from Schibsted Growth takes the stage. "This is the first time I've ever done this on a public stage," she admits before promising to "share some secrets". We're all ears as she offers up her first morsel of wisdom. "Every corporation was once a start-up." Even a corporate behemoth like Schibsted started out "trying to change the world". A good point, except that nobody at Schibsted today remembers those crazy start-up days in 1839.
 
5.58pm
"We love investing in people who are smarter and braver than we are." Humility alert!
 
5.59pm
Coffee anyone? Miriam encourages the audience (and panelists) to come and have coffee in Schibsted's offices, where "Sweden's most successful internet companies engage with each other. If you're in Stockholm and thirsty, they're at Västra Järnvägsgatan 21, just by Central Station. Ask for Miriam.
 
6.01pm
They say you can't choose your family, but one gets the impression that's what start-up investing is all about. Echoing previous speakers, Miriam stresses that investing with Schibsted is like "joining a family". The benefits? Access to insights "we'd never share with an outsider," she says. Certainly a massive value-add to new companies who have to punch hard to break out of their start-up bubble.
 
6.05pm
Miriam wraps up by stressing the importance of shifting the power balance through today's reverse pitches. "As much as it might seem that it's all about us choosing to invest in you, it's equally about you choosing to invest in us."
 
6.07pm
The warm-fuzzies continue as Miriam starts to sound like a couples' counsellor. "It's like entering a long-term relationship. It has to be built on trust and respect and mutual interests to work out." A slide depicting a heart appears behind her. "With Schibsted, it's usually a love story." Awwww. 
 
 
6.10pm
She's won the audience's hearts but did Miriam woo the panel? Not quite. Niklas wants to know more about the Schibsted team, which she describes as small and filled with entrepreneurs from "places like Facebook and Yahoo". More important to remember, adds Miriam, is that corporate VCs are run independently from their parent firms. "You still run and manage your own company."
 
6.12pm
Caroline wonders whether joining the Schibsted "family" makes it hard for start-ups to work with their competitors. "Absolutely not," replies Miriam. "That's something that we love. Making money off a competitor. That's awesome."
 
6.13pm
And what about exit opportunities, asks Johan. Are they limited if a start-up is "in bed, er, in love with Schibsted?” Miriam once again responds like a counselor. "It's about talking and raising that question from the beginning. And deciding on what kind of journey you want to do together with us." And they all lived happily ever after.
 
Takeaway 1
In addition to cash, corporate VCs offer access to business support functions that can help entrepreneurs get ahead.
 
Takeaway 2
Having a corporate VC investor won't prevent a start-up from working with the corporate parent's competitors.
 
The tweet
"Ask yourself what kind of relationship you want with your investor"
 
 
The vote 
 
6.15pm
Sure, it may have looked like fun and games up on the STING Day stage, but don't be fooled by the smiles on everyone's faces. The stakes are high, the reputations of four investors and the types of investment they represent are on the line. 
 
6.16pm
MC Tyler instructs audience members to whip out their smartphones and start voting. "Who would you choose as your investor and co-owner?"
 
6.17pm
As the crowd taps furiously on their gadgets, Tyler presses the panelists for their favourites. Both Niklas and Johan, give Erik's points for his passion, but end up picking Creandum "because of the US connection".
 
Caroline has trouble deciding. "Can I pick two?" Tyler says no. Forced to choose, Caroline sides with Moor and its ties to Rovio. "Their gaming background could help us get introductions to a lot of potential customers.
 
6.20pm
The votes are counted, says Tyler. "And the winner of the reverse pitch 2014 is Erik!" As the crowd goes wild, a distinct "YES!!!" rings out from an elated Erik as he jumps out of his seat. Don't let anyone tell you angels don't care about winning.
 
 
The post mortem
Amid clusters of well-wishers and wide-eyed entrepreneurs with business cards at the ready, some of the panelists and investors offer their thoughts on having the tables turned between investors and start-ups. What did everyone learn? Do they have any regrets? Was it useful? Let's find out...
 
Niklas
"This is all fun and games for the most part, but there is some element of truth in the responses. And there is something happening here at STING Day...
 
"Something is brewing. The landscape is changing. If you go back five or ten years, it was the investors who ran the show. Now there's a bit more power in the hands of the start-ups...
 
"Before there may have been more barriers between entrepreneurs and investors, but now it's like, hey, come over to us, have a coffee..."
 
Johan
"This was the best thing I've done for a long time. It was payback time. I think it's a great concept. I encourage more of this...
 
"It's no surprise the angel resonates with this audience because most folks in here are entrepreneurs and thus closer to him. He's also likeable and had an exit...
 
"It would have been great to see one of the UK-based investors onstage to pitch and see how they present their advantages compared to local Swedish investors..."
 
Katja
"It was fun and fair. It's good to be challenged. I think it was very useful. You need to pitch yourself to entrepreneurs to get them to choose you. Obviously, we want to attract the most interesting entrepreneurs just like everybody else...
 
"This should be done more often, I think. It's fun, and it's also good for the entrepreneurs to know the differences between different types of investors. It's educational...
 
"My favourite moment? When it was over!"
 
Staffan
"What I should have mentioned is that every single investment that we do includes an angel pool. We put aside a few million SEK and invite in five to ten angels that can really help the company. I think very few VCs actually do that...
 
"I think the entrepreneurs on the panel were actually outstanding. The questions were tricky and they were really funny...
 
"The toughest question was when Johan asked about metrics, which ones should I use to evaluate you? That was a super good and super tough question...
 
Erik, the winner
"I was very impressed by the entrepreneurs. They asked very relevant and excellent questions that took things to another level...
 
"The other investors were a little similar to one another and sort of competing against each other. I was playing my own game...
 
"Preparing for this really made me sit down and think through what my USPs are as an angel investor. And that helped clarify in my head what the differences are with angels, and what the benefits are..."
 
And that's a wrap from STING Day 2014. Thanks for tuning in, to The Local's coverage. C'ya next year.
 
Still hungry more from the reverse investor pitches? Here's the entire session in real time. Knock yourself out.
 
This article was produced by The Local and sponsored by STING.

The Local (news@thelocal.se)

Your comments about this article

Today's headlines
The Local List
Six cute Swedish towns you've never heard of
Medieval town Ystad is located in southern Sweden. Photo: Shutterstock

Six cute Swedish towns you've never heard of

The streets of Stockholm and Gothenburg are often jam-packed with tourists, but further afield there are plenty of adorable Swedish towns you've probably never heard of, but which all offer some unique experiences. READ  

Sun returns after heavy rain batters Sweden
A home in southern Sweden burned down after lightning struck. Photo: Johan Nilsson/TT

Sun returns after heavy rain batters Sweden

Swedish weather forecasters predict that the sun may peek out from behind the clouds on Wednesday, after heavy rain and thunder storms battered parts of Sweden and much of Europe on Tuesday evening. READ  

Sweden's Skype 'too similar' to UK's Sky
EU judges have ruled that the Skype name is too similar to British broadcaster Sky. Photo: AP

Sweden's Skype 'too similar' to UK's Sky

Sweden-founded video chat giant Skype has come out on the losing side in an EU court battle – in which judges ruled that its name is too similar to Rupert Murdoch's television corporation Sky and could confuse the public. READ  

'Racist dog' owner avoids Swedish jail term
Not the Swedish dog in this case. Photo: TT

'Racist dog' owner avoids Swedish jail term

A man who instructed his dog to attack young people with non-Swedish ethnic backgrounds has been found guilty of inciting racial hatred and instructed to carry out 120 hours of community service. READ  

Analysis
Why Sweden's economy is 'brightening' in 2015
Photo: Ola Ericson/TT

Why Sweden's economy is 'brightening' in 2015

Sweden's economy is set to get a boost in 2015 and the coming years, with "strong investment and a brightening outlook for exports", according to a key EU report released on Tuesday. The Local looks at why the Nordic nation is on the up. READ  

'Fake' eyesight course pulled by Sweden school
Glasses, the usual form of eyesight correction. Photo: TT

'Fake' eyesight course pulled by Sweden school

An evening course that promised to teach students how to improve their own eyesight has been pulled by Sweden's largest adult education organization after opthalmologists described it as "pure quackery". READ  

Swedish ice hockey team reported for 'Indian' logo
Frölunda Indians with the controversial logo on their shirts. Photo: Adam Ihse/TT

Swedish ice hockey team reported for 'Indian' logo

Swedish ice hockey club Frölunda Indians have caused a stir after they were reported to Sweden's Equality Ombudsman for their logo depicting a Native American. But the case does not count as discrimination, a spokesman for the government agency has told The Local. READ  

The Local List
The Local's top Swedish songs of the month: May
Julia Adams. Photo: Gustav Wiking

The Local's top Swedish songs of the month: May

The Local's music guru, Paul Connolly, has a bumper crop of great new Swedish songs for you to enjoy during these early summer nights. READ  

Voters thaw on Sweden Democrats co-operation
Sweden Democrat leader Jimmie Åkesson. Photo: Henrik Montgomery/TT

Voters thaw on Sweden Democrats co-operation

Almost half of Swedish voters – and a majority of two of the Nordic country's centre-right parties – want to co-operate with the nationalist Sweden Democrats on some issues, while 41 percent of voters want to limit the party's influence, according to a poll by Ipsos. READ  

Opinion
'Swedes are great friends but terrible strangers'
Ever been offered help on Stockholm's subway? Photo: Melker Dahlstrand/Image Bank Sweden

'Swedes are great friends but terrible strangers'

After eight months of living in Stockholm, The Local's Editor Maddy Savage has embraced the city's nature, eaten her bodyweight in meatballs and made some wonderful friends. But she's not so impressed by the (lack of) kindness of strangers in her adopted city. READ  

RECEIVE OUR NEWSLETTER AND ALERTS
National
Elfdalian: a real language spoken in central Sweden in 2015
National
Is King's love for house tracks behind new military music?
Gallery
Property of the week: Hjortnäs, Leksand
Sponsored Article
How to change the world: Malmö to Mogadishu
National
Ecuador stray dog Arthur in Swedish charity race
Blog updates

4 May

 (Joel Sherwood) »

"Taxes time in Sweden. Video: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=PXDvQwWz3Ks I invite you to follow more posts at my FB page. ..." READ »

 

30 April

 (The Local Sweden) »

"Greetings from Sweden’s capital, where there’s been a big buzz in the city’s creative and business..." READ »

 
 
 
Sponsored Article
'Educated immigrants get stuck in limbo in Sweden'
National
Sex-crazed grouse terrorizes Swedes
National
IN PICTURES: Sweden's King Carl XVI turns 69
National
Dolphins spotted in Baltic
Gallery
People-watching: May 1st-3rd
Sponsored Article
'Never waste a good crisis'
National
Road trippers flock to 'The Bridge'
National
Why are Swedish supermarkets banning paracetamol pills?
Gallery
People watching: April 29th
National
"In many ways Swedes and Americans are kindred spirits"
Politics
Did you know four Swedish party leaders are women?
National
Swedish rescue team stuck on way to Nepal quake zone
National
Why Sweden's brown bear population is in danger
National
TIMELINE: Julian Assange sex allegations in Sweden
Gallery
Property of the week: Forshaga
National
Here's how a Swede became the world's boxing champion
National
Swedes bask in early summer sun
Business & Money
Is this Sweden's priciest flat ever?
Gallery
IN PICTURES: Sweden's Princess Leonore meets Pope Francis
VIDEO: How did these Swedish cops become New York heroes?
Business & Money
Five crucial things you need to know before you move to Sweden
Gallery
People-watching: April 25th
National
What's on in Sweden: April 23rd - 30th
National
Brits in Sweden face NHS black hole
Business & Money
The Swedish regions where you're least likely to stay jobless
Gallery
People-watching: April 22nd
Sport
Sweden's Eriksson joins row over foreign England player quotas
National
MEP says ignoring migrant crisis like 'Sweden's Holocaust appeasement'
National
How much would you pay for first Swedish strawberries of 2015?
Gallery
IN PICTURES: The Swedish mining town that's being moved
National
Refugees in Sweden fear for families lost at sea
Gallery
Property of the week: Kungsholmen, Stockholm
National
Swedish researchers pore over link between coffee and cancer
National
Syria claims ‘most dangerous’ Isis leaders are Scandinavian
Gallery
People-watching: April 18th
Features
What you can buy in Sweden for the price of a London shed
Politics
Is Sweden returning to 1990s social democratic welfare politics?
National
Mamma Mia! Abba entertainment venue set to open in Stockholm
National
Swedes launch first donut into space
National
Why Sweden is top place in the world for expats to raise children
National
What does Zlatan think of his ban?
Swedish Hasbeens
Sponsored Article
Is the world wrong to connect Sweden with sex?
Sponsored Article
'Impossible' to run Skanska without Bromma Airport
Sponsored Article
Does far-north Sweden have to punch above its weight?
Sponsored Article
Want to study in Sweden? Read why Stockholm is the best choice
Sponsored Article
'Sweden must embrace openness and diversity'
Latest news from The Local in Austria

More news from Austria at thelocal.at

Latest news from The Local in Switzerland

More news from Switzerland at thelocal.ch

Latest news from The Local in Germany

More news from Germany at thelocal.de

Latest news from The Local in Denmark

More news from Denmark at thelocal.dk

Latest news from The Local in Spain

More news from Spain at thelocal.es

Latest news from The Local in France

More news from France at thelocal.fr

Latest news from The Local in Italy

More news from Italy at thelocal.it

Latest news from The Local in Norway

More news from Norway at thelocal.no

3,328
jobs available
PSD Media
PSD Media is marketing company that offers innovative solutions for online retailers. We provide modern solutions that help increase traffic and raise conversion. Visit our site at:
psdmedia.se
?>