Few universities have traditionally regarded VCs themselves as disruptive. This, however, is starting to change.

Universities have traditionally seen venture capital firms (VC) as a double-edged sword. They might invest in a student or faculty member’s start-up and pay licensing fees for intellectual property (IP) developed on the campus, but they might also fund entrepreneurs who could disrupt the institution’s business model, such as Coursera. Few universities have traditionally regarded…

The rest of this content is only accessible to Global Venturing Subscribers.

This content is only accessible to subscribers. If you are a subscriber, please sign in. Otherwise, if you would like to try before you buy and haven't previously taken out a free trial, you can do so below. You can also see details on subscriptions by clicking the Subscription Options button.