Silicon Valley has been home to many entrepreneurs.
But for the last decade, the region has been struggling to diversify its economy and find new opportunities for African Americans, particularly those in tech.
Now, African Americans are taking control of their own destiny and changing the face of the Valley.
Africa has always had a vibrant tech industry.
The region is home to several billion dollars in revenue for the global technology and digital services sector.
But over the past decade, technology companies and technology companies have increasingly targeted and targeted African Americans.
The most prominent example is Airbnb, the online travel service that allows hosts to book a room in the comfort of their homes and then book it in just a few minutes.
The service is popular with African Americans because it’s an affordable way for African-Americans to stay in the region and get away from the hustle and bustle of a city.
Airbnb is also a hotbed of black tech talent, as the company boasts more than 30,000 African American employees.
The company also recently partnered with the University of Southern California to create the Afro Entrepreneurial Fellowship program, which offers a two-year residency program that allows African-American entrepreneurs to work at startups and other tech companies.
“The diversity of our workforce is something we’ve really been trying to cultivate and nurture over the last 10 years or so,” said Chris Gartenberg, Airbnb’s chief operating officer.
“It’s an amazing opportunity for African American individuals, and they’re really starting to show the world that there is talent here.”
Alfred G. Wilson, a former Microsoft executive and founder of the Afropolitan Leadership Initiative, which promotes African American leadership in the technology industry, sees the rise of African American entrepreneurs in tech as a harbinger of things to come.
He said it’s not only that African Americans and other minorities are starting companies, but also they are investing in their own companies.
Wilson believes that the more that African-owned businesses are growing, the more African Americans will be able to become entrepreneurs.
“As African Americans continue to see that they’re valued as a talent in the tech industry, I think they will see that that is an opportunity for them,” he said.
“I think that they will find more opportunity to contribute to their own businesses.”
In a way, Wilson said, this trend has been happening in other sectors, too.
He points to the rapid growth of the pharmaceutical and biotechnology industry, which has created thousands of jobs for African immigrants and opened the door for many African Americans to make a career in the industry.
But while African Americans have been able to participate in these fields, Wilson argues that this has only made them more vulnerable to being cut out.
“The only way that you’re going to diversified is if you have a lot of talent,” Wilson said.
“This is really what is keeping African Americans out of tech,” said Jonathan Kessel, co-founder of the African American Entrepreneur Fellowship program.
“We are the most underserved group of people in the world.
This is a way that African American entrepreneurship has historically been not supported, not promoted, not supported.”
In Silicon Valley, where the Valley has historically had a high concentration of white and Asian-Americans, this is changing.
In 2016, the number of African-born employees at tech companies increased by about 10 percent, according to the Southern Poverty Law Center.
In the last few years, more than 500 African-based tech executives and founders have entered the Valley, including many of the cofounders of Airbnb.
These entrepreneurs, who are all from the Silicon Valley area, are the future of the tech sector.
“We’re starting to see the emergence of more African-founded companies and the talent coming from African American backgrounds,” said Steve Lee, cofounder of Blue Origin, the aerospace company that will become the first private company to use reusable rocket engines.
“There’s a tremendous amount of opportunity.
It’s the opportunity to build on the legacy of what we’ve been doing.”
Kessel said the AfrTech initiative is just one example of what is happening in Silicon Vegas.
He cited the African-backed startup Launchpad, which was founded by a group of African Americans from the University at Buffalo.
Launchpad has been able, he said, to bring technology to people that were previously left out of the market.
“It’s the next step in the process of creating a new community of African entrepreneurs in the Valley,” Kessel said.
As African- Americans continue their success in the valley, the next generation of entrepreneurs is going to be born in Silicon.
But Kessel says that the biggest problem that African entrepreneurs have faced is that they often do not know the right people to hire, or that they do not have the skills that the right mentors have.
Kessel, for example, has not worked with a white cofounder for more than a decade.
He has been working with a number