Divvy Homes

Real estate tech companies continue to get hammered by high mortgage rates

Once valued at over $2 billion, rent-to-own startup Divvy Homes conducted its third round of layoffs in a year's time.

We’ll probably retire before Databricks IPOs

Welcome back to Equity, a podcast about the business of startups, where we unpack the numbers and nuance behind the headlines. This is our Friday show, when we talk about the week’s biggest news.

Divvy Homes goes from $2B valuation to third round of layoffs in a year

Divvy Homes, the rent-to-own startup that gained attention and investment from Tiger Global and other high-profile investors, is laying off 94 employees. The layoffs — its third round in the past ye

As Southeast Asia starts to boom, an accelerator backed by Silicon Valley execs jumps in

By today’s standards, $10 million isn’t a lot of capital to invest. But Iterative, which describes itself as a YC-style accelerator focused exclusively on Southeast Asia, says the $10 mill

A lake house architect, a Miami VC and a homeowner walk into a wine bar

Hello and welcome back to Equity, TechCrunch’s venture capital-focused podcast, where we unpack the numbers behind the headlines. Natasha and Danny and Alex and Grace were all here to chat th

Divvy Homes secures $110M Series C to help renters become homeowners

Despite all the headaches that come with it, homeownership is still the American dream for many. Divvy Homes — a startup that is out to help more people realize that dream by buying a house and

Singapore tech-based real estate agency Propseller raises $1.2 million seed round

Propseller, a Singapore-based real estate agency that combines a tech platform with in-house agents to close transactions more quickly, announced today it has raised $1.2 million in seed funding. The

Fractional home ownership startup Divvy raises $43m series B to build a path from rent to purchase

There is no more important savings asset for most American families than owning a home, but the dream of ownership has turned into a nightmare. Homeownership, which peaked in 2004 at around 70%, hit i