March 9, 2015 Marty Gindi found the job market unwelcoming to a man his age. David Klein was looking for a little career reinvention. Michael Isaacman was fed up with an industry obsessed by "how cheap you can make it." These are just three of the many who have taken what may seem like an especially treacherous leap—starting a business after turning 50. They, and others like them, are defying accepted wisdom that founders, especially those in tech, need to be barely old enough to drink. Or that, as the then-56-year-old venture capitalist Vinod Khosla famously told an audience a few years ago, people under 35 "make change happen" while those over 45 "basically die in terms of new ideas." Read more... http://www.crainsnewyork.com/article/20150309/TECHNOLOGY/150309869
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