Brian Chesky

The house-sharing site joined companies like Google, Facebook and Lyft in condemning the president's actions.
Many hipsters and "new tech" enthusiasts are enraptured by the so-called "sharing economy" and its leading companies, such as Airbnb, Uber and Lyft. If you really believe that these companies have anything to do with "sharing," then you really need to see Company Town.
The three co-founders are among the youngest members to join the "Giving Pledge."
Despite these concentrated efforts, we've seen some bumps in the road and some blows to morale along the way that go along
Whether it's even part of the sharing economy (barely), Airbnb dominates many of the discussions surrounding how the sharing economy is impacting our travel and our very way of life.
It is cynically using you, the "regular people," as human shields to hide behind, and to deflect criticism, so that the public and the media won't recognize what it has become.
The clear and simple truth is that Airbnb has drifted very far from its origins, and is no longer simply a platform of "regular people" hosts. It has morphed into a giant loophole for professional real estate operatives.
I can understand your frustrations if the gadflies are harping on the implications of your rebrand. I never intended to offend or titillate my viewers either; rather I wanted to set myself a part from others.
But, as Chesky assured Couric, the site has been working tirelessly to stop those problems, doing everything from removing
Discouraging new forms of entrepreneurism that threaten established businesses, is a classic form of government interference that affects many different industries in the urban marketplace.
The video's release coincides with the launch of “Innovation Month” in San Francisco, in which Mayor Ed Lee is trying to
Until now everything has been just great for Airbnb, a service that lets people rent out their homes and become a sort of