The Twenty Minute VC (20VC): Venture Capital | Startup Funding | The Pitch

The Twenty Minute VC (20VC) interviews the world's greatest venture capitalists with prior guests including Sequoia's Doug Leone and Benchmark's Bill Gurley. Once per week, 20VC Host, Harry Stebbings is also joined by one of the great founders of our time with prior founder episodes from Spotify's Daniel Ek, Linkedin's Reid Hoffman, and Snowflake's Frank Slootman. If you would like to see more of The Twenty Minute VC (20VC), head to for more information on the podcast, show notes, resources and more.
RSS Feed
The Twenty Minute VC (20VC): Venture Capital | Startup Funding | The Pitch











All Episodes
Now displaying: May, 2022
May 30, 2022

Keith Rabois is a General Partner @ Founders Fund, one of the best performing funds of the last decade with a portfolio including Facebook, Airbnb, SpaceX, Stripe, Anduril, the list goes on. As for Keith, he has led the first institutional investments in DoorDash, Affirm and co-founded Opendoor. He has also led investments in Faire, Ramp, Trade Republic, and Stripe. As an operator, Keith has an unparalleled track record as a Senior Exec at Paypal, he then went on to influential roles at Linkedin and being COO at Square. Finally, as an angel, Keith made early investments into Airbnb, Lyft, Palantir, Wish and more.

In Today's Episode with Keith Rabois:

1.) Buy Low, Sell High: What BS!

  • Why does Keith believe that "buy low, sell high" does not work in venture?
  • Why would it lead you to very dangerous investment decisions at the early stage?
  • How does the size of your fund impact the appropriateness of "buy low, sell high"?

2.) The Current Landscape:

  • Does Keith believe the current state of public markets is an over-reaction or a new normal?
  • How does Keith respond to the suggestion that Founders Fund has paused new investments given the uncertainty in the market?
  • How does Keith think about investing through cycles and temporal diversification?
  • How does Keith advise young investors today questioning whether they are actually any good at this?
  • What does Keith believe are his biggest fears and insecurities today?

3.) Outcome Scenario Planning and Competitor Analysis:

  • Does Keith believe outcome scenario planning is important?
  • Why does Keith believe you can always tell your biggest hits early? What have been the core signs for him?
  • What have been some of Keith's biggest lessons from Mike Moritz and Vinod Khosla when it comes to upside maximization? What are the right questions to ask?
  • Why does Keith believe you do need to look through public market comps when investing in startups?

4.) Time Allocation and Losing Faith in Founders:

  • How does Keith approach time allocation across the portfolio? Spend time with the winners or help the struggling companies? What have been his biggest lessons here?
  • What does Keith do when he has lost faith in the founder? How does he communicate it to them?
  • What does Kieth believe VCs do wrong when they no longer believe in the founder or company?

5.) Do VCs Add Value?

  • What does Keith believe is the acid test for whether he is doing his job as a VC properly?
  • Why does Keith believe there are only 5 board members that add true value to their companies at scale?
  • Who is the best board member Keith has ever worked with? Why?
  • Why does Keith believe that age is not your friend as an investor? How does he combat this?

6.) The Downfall of SF and Wokeness:

  • Will we see a reduction of wokeness in companies with the public markets correcting and power shifting from employees to employers?
  • Is Keith concerned by the lack of coherence in the US today when it comes to politics?
  • What are the core reasons for the downfall of SF to Keith?
  • Why does he believe it is a net negative to build a company in SF today?

Items Mentioned in Today's Episode:

Keith's Most Recent Investment: Found

May 27, 2022

Aydin Senkut is the Founder and Managing Partner of Felicis. An original super angel turned multi-stage investor, he has been named on the Forbes Midas List for the past nine years (2014-2022). Felicis has been an incredible 16-year journey starting with a $4M Fund I back in 2006, their most recent fund in 2021 was $900M. Along the way, Felicis has invested in over 45 unicorns including Adyen, Canva, Shopify, Notion, Opendoor, and Plaid. Prior to starting Felicis, Aydin was a Senior Manager at Google where he spent an incredible 6 years.

In Today’s Episode with Aydin Senkut:

1.) The Founding of Felicis:

  • How did Aydin transition from a successful angel to the first $41M institutional fund with Felicis?
  • How did Aydin's mindset change moving from investing personal to LP capital?
  • What does Aydin know now that he wishes he had known when he started Fund I?

2.) Fund Mechanics: Building a Portfolio

  • Why does Aydin believe portfolios need to have 40-50 positions to be diversified enough?
  • Given Aydin being multi-stage, how important is ownership on first check for Aydin and Felicis?
  • Does Aydin believe it is possible to really concentrate capital into your best performers?
  • How does Aydin think through outcome scenario planning? What is his biggest takeaway from this?

3.) Aydin Senkut: The Investor

  • What have been the biggest changes in Aydin's style of investing over the last 16 years?
  • What was Aydin's biggest miss? How did it impact his mindset moving forward?
  • What is Aydin's biggest insecurity as an investor today? How has it changed?
  • Where does Aydin still believe he is weak as an investor? What is he doing to combat it?

4.) The Venture Landscape:

  • Why does Aydin believe that despite the pricing, seed is the best risk-adjusted asset class?
  • How does Aydin evaluate where crossover funds will move with the death of many growth rounds?
  • What segment of the market will be hit hardest by the crunch? What worries with this?
  • What would Aydin most like to change about the venture landscape today? Why?

Item’s Mentioned In Today’s Episode with Aydin Senkut

Aydin’s Favourite Book: The Black Swan: The Impact of the Highly Improbable

May 25, 2022

Oliver Jay (OJ) is one of the most successful sales leaders of the last decade. Most recently, OJ spent 6 years at Asana where he was hired as the company's first revenue leader. As CRO, OJ was responsible for product-led and sales-led revenue and grew the team from less than 20 to over 450. Before Asana, OJ spent 4 years at Dropbox in a period of hyper-scaling for the business where OJ was Head of APAC and LATAM. At Dropbox, OJ scaled the sales team from 0 to 50 while tripling ARR. If that was not enough, OJ is also an independent board member at Grab, the leading Super app in Southeast Asia.

In Today’s Episode with Oliver Jay You Will Learn:

1.) Entry into Sales:

  • How did OJ make his way into sales with Dropbox?
  • If OJ were to choose 1-2 lessons from his time at Dropbox and Asana that have stayed with him, what would they be? How did they impact his mindset?
  • What were some of the non-obvious but crucial things Asana and Dropbox did in sales that led to success?

2.) The Playbook:

  • Why does OG disagree with so many definitions of "the sales playbook"? What is the sales playbook to OJ? What are the different chapters?
  • Should the founder be the one to create the sales playbook?
  • What are the signs that the founder has a repeatable and scalable playbook?
  • When is the right time to hire the first sales rep? Should it be a Head of Sales or Sales Rep?
  • How does the first hire depend on whether you are PLG or enterprise sales led?

3.) The Hiring Process:

  • How does OJ structure the hiring process?
  • How does OJ know the qualities that he wants to uncover in each candidate?
  • What questions does OJ ask to unpack whether the candidate has those qualities?
  • How does this differ when hiring sales reps vs sales leaders?
  • How does OJ use the sales demo to test the quality of a candidate? What does he want to see?
  • Who does OJ bring into the interview process? When do they get involved?
  • What are two questions that will immediately tell whether someone is a good manager?

4.) Sales Onboarding:

  • How does OJ segment sales onboarding into 3 crucial steps?
  • Chapter 1: Support: Why does OJ believe it is so important for reps to spend their first week with support? What should they look to learn? What questions should they be asking?
  • Chapter 2: Market Knowledge: How can sales leaders teach and educate new reps on market landscape, dynamics and competition? Why does this have to come before sales training?
  • Chapter 3: Sales Training: In the final step, what does the sales training process? What does OJ look for in the final sales demo? When does OJ let reps speak to customers? How does this differ when comparing enterprise to PLG?

May 23, 2022

Oren Zeev is the Founding Partner @ Zeev Ventures and one of the OGs of solo capitalism. Oren has an incredible portfolio including investments in Audible, Houzz, Chegg, Riverside, Tipalti, TripActions, and Firebolt to name a few. Oren is also very unlike any other VC firm, he does not employ any associates, principals, or staff. He doesn't have partners or partner meetings. No LP meetings. No processes. No investment committees or memos. Nada. Oren is doing it differently. Prior to starting Zeev Ventures, Oren spent 12 years as a GP @ Apax Partners where he c-headed their technology practice in their Silicon Valley office.

In Today’s Episode with Oren Zeev You Will Learn:

1.) Origins into Venture:

  • How did Oren make his way into venture over 20 years ago?
  • How does the crash of today compare to the dot com and 2008? What is the same? What is different?
  • Why did Oren decide to leave Apax and start Zeev Ventures on his own?

2.) Deployment Pace:

  • Why does Oren believe that the benefits of temporal diversification are overstated?
  • Oren raised 3 funds and over $1BN in a year, how does this current environment impact how Oren thinks about deployment pace? Will he change anything?
  • How does Oren explain deployment pace to LPs who question him?

3.) Ownership:

  • How central a role does ownership play for Oren in terms of his investor psychology?
  • Does Oren believe it is possible to increase your ownership in subsequent rounds, in your best companies?
  • What are the biggest mistakes that big funds make with regards to ownership requirements?
  • Why is there a misalignment between GP and LP when it comes to increasing ownership vs markups?

4.) Price Sensitivity:

  • How does Oren evaluate his own relationship to price today?
  • What have been some of Oren's biggest lessons on price from his biggest wins and losesses?
  • What mistake do the majority of investors make when it comes to price?

5.) Diversification:

  • Why does Oren believe that both GPs and LPs are wildly over-diversified in their portfolios?
  • What is the right amount of companies for GPs to have in their portfolio?
  • How does Oren advise LPs on the right amount of funds for them to be invested with?

6.) Oren Zeev: AMA:

  • What does Oren know now that he wishes he had known when he started his career in venture?
  • What elements of the world of LPs would Oren most like to change?
  • Why does Oren feel that the concept of pro-rata is a lazy one?

Item’s Mentioned In Today’s Episode with Oren Zeev

Oren’s Most Recent Investment: Bad Blood: Secrets and Lies in a Silicon Valley Startup

May 20, 2022

Ian Siegel is the Founder and CEO @ ZipRecruiter, a leading online employment marketplace that uses AI-driven matching technology to actively connect millions of businesses and job seekers to their next great opportunity. Since co-founding the company in 2010, more than 1.8M employers have used ZipRecruiter to find their next great hire and over 500 million job applications have been submitted through the site. Prior to their IPO last year, Ian bootstrapped the company for many years to many millions in revenue before taking venture funding from IVP, Wellington Management and Basepoint Ventures to name a few. Before founding ZipRecruiter, Ian served in key leadership roles at CitySearch,, and (an eBay company).

In Today’s Episode with Ian Siegel You Will Learn:

1.) The Founding of Olo:

  • How did Ian co-found ZipRecruiter from his kitchen with no venture funding and his 3 friends?
  • Why did they decide to not raise venture funding in the early days?
  • What was the catalyst at $50M in revenue for realising now was the right time to raise funding?

2.) The Art of Great Storytelling

  • What does truly great storytelling mean to Ian? What are the components of a great story?
  • Why do so many people today f*** up their product marketing and messaging?
  • Why does Ian believe Version 1.0 is the only one that takes true courage?

3.) CEO's Do As Little As Possible

  • Why does Ian believe his job as CEO is to do as little as possible?
  • How does Ian determine between the things he, the CEO should do, vs those those he should delegate?
  • Why does Ian believe the art of leadership and the art of parenting are the same?

4.) The Art of Hiring:

  • How has Ian's approach to hiring changed over the years?
  • What does Ian mean when he says, "I look for pointy people"? How does he detect them?
  • What are the two qualities that make the best execs? What questions reveal them?

5.) Parenting and Marriage:

  • Does Ian worry that with increasing family commitments, he loses an inch on work?
  • Why does he believe he is in an advantage as a CEO to those that do not have children?
  • What was the biggest argument he has had with his wife? How did it change his perspective?

Item’s Mentioned In Today’s Episode with Ian Siegel

Ian’s Favourite Book: Living with a SEAL: 31 Days Training with the Toughest Man on the Planet

May 18, 2022

Darius Contractor is one of the pre-eminent growth leaders of the last decade. As a growth OG, he has been VP Growth @ Airtable, where he led the growth, engineering, and product teams. Before Airtable, Darius was Head of Product Growth @ Facebook Messenger and finally, before Facebook, Darius spent 4 years as Head of Growth Engineering at Dropbox; here, Darius helped drive Dropbox to $100M in net new revenue through Dropbox Business. If that was not enough, Darius is also an active angel and fund investor with a portfolio including Calm, Airtable, Clubhouse, Census and LP checks in Maven Ventures and Long Journey Ventures.

In Today’s Episode with Darius Contractor You Will Learn:

1.) Darius Contractor: Entry into Growth:

  • How did Darius make his way into the world of growth? What was that first entry position?
  • What are 1-2 of the biggest takeaways for Darius from his time at Airtable, Dropbox and Facebook?
  • What 1-2 pieces of advice would Darius give to a growth leader starting a new role today?

2.) When is the Right Time:

  • What does the term"growth" really mean to Darius? How do so many confuse it?
  • When is the right time to make your first growth hire as a startup?
  • Should this hire be a junior growth person or a growth leader?
  • Should this initial growth team be placed inside an existing team or as a standalone team?
  • Where do so many startups make mistakes when making this first hire?

3.) Who To Hire:

  • How does one structure the process for your first growth hire? What are the stages?
  • What are the qualities that we are looking to uncover in these first hires?
  • What are the 4 interview stages to go through to test for these qualities?
  • How should founders use case studies and practicals as a way to test for these qualities?

4.) Onboarding and Integration:

  • What does the optimal onboarding process for new growth hires look like?
  • What do the best growth hires do in the first 30/60/90 days?
  • What are some early red flags that a new hire is a mis-hire?
  • How can leaders encourage cross-functional communication between growth and the rest of the org?

May 16, 2022

David Fialkow is the Co-Founder and Managing Director @ General Catalyst, one of the leading venture firms of the last decade with a portfolio including Stripe, Snap, Airbnb, Anduril, Canva and many more amazing names. Prior to founding General Catalyst with Joel Cutler, David was a serial entrepreneur building and selling 4 successful companies.

In Today’s Episode with David Fialkow:

1.) Everything Great Starts Small:

  • How did David and Joel decide on a Hawaiin beach that they wanted to start General Catalyst?
  • Why did they decide to name it General Catalyst?
  • How did the first fundraise go for GC Fund I?

2.) Creating a Firm: The Early Days

  • What design objectives did Joel and David have when they started the firm?
  • How did Joel and David think about firm expansion; going to the West Coast? Coming to Europe? Going multi-stage? What drives their decision to do new products?
  • On reflection, what were some of the toughest elements of the early days with GC?
  • What does David believe they got right? Why? What did they get wrong? How would he change it?

3.) The Partnership:

  • What does David believe makes for a truly successful venture partnership?
  • How does a great venture partnership align to what makes a successful marriage?
  • How does David approach trust? How does he build it with people?
  • What situations would cause David to lose trust? Why do so few people understand it?
  • What does David believe is the true secret to authentic relationship building?

4.) Doing the Impossible: Generational Transition:

  • What does David believe they did so right in their generational transition at GC?
  • What do many firms get wrong in handing over the reins to the next generation?
  • What are the biggest commonalities between venture partnerships and filmmaking?

Mentioned in Today’s Episode with David Fialkow:

David’s Favourite Book: The 7 Habits Of Highly Effective People

May 11, 2022

Tony Fadell, often referred to as the father of the iPod is one of the leading product thinkers of the last 30 years as one of the makers of some of the most game-changing products in society from the iPhone and iPod to more recently founding Nest, creating the Nest Thermostat, leading to their $3.2BN acquisition by Google. Tony recently released Build, this is a masterclass taking 30 years of product and company building lessons and packaging them for you, check it out here.

In Today's Episode with Tony Fadell:

1.) Everything Great Starts Small:

  • How did Tony make his way into the world of product in the early days?
  • What were his biggest takeaways from the massive flop of General Magic?
  • How did Tony come to Apple and what were the early creation days of iPod and iPhone?

2.) Data and Brand:

  • Does Tony believe great product building is art or science? When should teams listen to their gut vs the data?
  • When was a time that Tony listened to his gut? When was a time Tony listened to the data? How did each situation evolve and turn out?
  • How does Tony think about creating a truly special first mile experience? Where do so many companies go wrong in the first mile today?
  • How does Tony balance between business decisions (COGs etc) and product decisions that will delight customers?

3.) Lessons from Steve Jobs on Product Marketing:

  • How does Tony define great product management? Why do so many people get it wrong?
  • What are Tony's biggest lessons from working with Steve Jobs on what makes great product marketing?
  • Where does Tony see so many companies make the biggest mistakes when it comes to messaging?
  • What is the difference between messaging, marketing and communications?

4.) Hiring Product Teams:

  • What are the clearest signals of the best product talent when interviewing them?
  • What questions does Tony always ask product people to determine quality?
  • How do great product teams remain upbeat when launches fail and remain modest when they are wildly successful?

5.) Apple Watch, iPod and Apple HiFi:

  • Why was the product messaging for the Apple Watch wrong in the early days? How did it change?
  • Why was the iPod a bad business until the 3rd Generation? What changed?
  • Why did the Apple HiFi fail? How did that impact Tony's mindset?

Mentioned in Today's Episode with Tony Fadell:

Tony's Favourite Book: Only the Paranoid Survive

May 9, 2022

Fabrice Grinda is the Founding Partner @ FJ Labs, with over 700 investments, Fabrice has had over 250 exits and built a portfolio including Alibaba, Coupang, Airbnb, Instacart, Flexport, and Delivery Hero, and many more. Prior to FJ Labs, Fabrice served as CEO for three multinational companies; including OLX, one of the largest websites in the world with over 300 million unique visitors per month. As a result of his incredible investing success, Fabrice was named the #1 Angel Investor in the world by Forbes.

In Today's Episode with Fabrice Grinda:

1.) Everything Great Starts Small:

  • How did Fabrice make his way into the world of investing from founding 3 companies?
  • How does Fabrice feel about founders raising funds with external LPs?
  • Why does Fabrice feel that investing as an angel made him a better CEO?

2.) WTF is Going On: The Market Today

  • How does Fabrice assess what is happening in the market today?
  • What is causing the massive public market drops we are seeing?
  • How do inflation rates and interest rates have such an impact on where we are?
  • How much of this is a result of COVID, the shift to goods from services and supply chains?

3.) The Optimistic Case:

  • How does Fabrice think things could get better from here? What needs to happen?
  • What could the Fed do to enable this optimistic outcome to take place?
  • What would need to happen in geo-politics and Russia for this to happen?
  • What is the probability today of this optimistic case happening?

4.) The Great Stagnation:

  • How does Fabrice think the economy could go sideways from here?
  • What are the core drivers of this?
  • Why is this the most likely outcome of all? What is the probability of this happening?

5.) The Catastrophe:

  • How could this market get so much worse?
  • What level of interest rate change would cause this outcome to occur?
  • Why does Fabrice think that Switzerland is a "House of Cards"? What would this mean if Switzerland fell? What other European countries does Fabrice think are vulnerable?

6.) What this Means for Venture:

  • How will LPs respond to these differing situations?
  • How does this impact how Fabrice thinks about his rate of deployment?
  • What segment of the market is Fabrice most excited for; early or growth?

Mentioned in Today's Episode with Fabrice Grinda:

Fabrice's Favourite Book: Sapiens: A Brief History of Humankind

May 6, 2022

Jason Lemkin is the Founder and Managing Partner @ SaaStr, a social community of 500,000+ SaaS founders and a $100M venture fund. In the past, Jason has made investments in the likes of Algolia, Talkdesk, Pipedrive, and RevenueCat to name a few. Prior to SaaStr, Jason was the Co-Founder and CEO @ Echosign, backed by Emergence Capital, Echosign was bought by Adobe and is Adobe Sign as we know it today.

In Today’s Episode with Jason Lemkin You Will Learn:

1.) Origins into Venture:

  • How Jason made his way into the world of venture having sold EchoSign?
  • What were some of Jason's biggest lessons from his first 4 investments being unicorns?

2.) The Importance of Ownership & Multi-Stage Funds

  • How does Jason assess the importance of ownership today?
  • If companies can be $20BN, does ownership really matter?
  • How does Jason advise founders who have offers from multi-stage funds at seed?
  • Why does taking multi-stage money at seed result in less pressure for founders?
  • Does Jason believe that signaling risk from large funds is real, when investing at seed?

3.) Building Your Sales Team

  • Does the founder have to be the one to create the sales playbook? What are the nuances?
  • Should you hire a Head of Sales or sales reps first? What should you expect from each?
  • What are the one criteria that you must look for when hiring your first sales reps?
  • What are the signals that a sales rep or leader is a 10x hire?
  • What works when hiring sales reps, 80% of the time?

4.) Boards and VC Value Add:

  • Why has Jason changed his mind when it comes to boards? Why are some inefficient and some very efficient?
  • How do the best founders manage their board? How do they bring in their exec team?
  • What is the right documentation to prepare for board meetings? Why does Jason prefer slide decks over Notion and Coda?
  • How can leaders use board meetings to direct and goal set with functional leads?

Item’s Mentioned In Today’s Episode with Jason Lemkin

Jason’s Most Recent Investment: Owner

May 4, 2022
Chris Sacca is the Founder and Chairman @ Lowercase Capital, one of the best performing funds in the history of venture capital with a portfolio including Uber, Stripe, Twitter, Instagram, Twilio, Docker and many more.
  • Why does Chris believe we have bred a generation of asshole kids?
  • What is the right way to negotiate with children? How has that impacted how he manages his team?

Anne Wojcicki is the Founder & CEO @ 23andMe, offering DNA testing with the most comprehensive ancestry breakdown, personalized health insights, and more.

  • How did having kids change Anne's approach to time allocation and risk?

Harley Finkelstein is the President of Shopify. Over the last 12 years, Harley has partnered with Tobi to the tune of building Shopify’s revenue to over $4.6BN in 2021 and the team to over 10,000 employees. 

  • Does Harley believe he has always been a good father?
  • What changes has Harley made to be more present and there for his children?
  • Why does Harley advise couples therapy as early in a relationship as possible?

Deena Shakir is a Partner at Lux Capital, one of the leading firms investing in emerging science and technology ventures at the outermost edges of what is possible.

  • What specific negotiation tactics from parenting can be applied to business?
  • How can a parent show their children they listen, they understand and are there for them?
  • Why does Deena believe children make you more productive and more efficient?

Eric Liaw is a General Partner @ IVP, one of the leading later-stage venture capital and growth equity firms of the last decade with $8.7 billion of committed capital and a 40-year IRR of 43.1%.

  • What have been the biggest challenges for Eric of managing family and work?
  • What have been some of Eric's biggest lessons in terms of how he communicates about his work to his family?

Scott Dietzen is Vice Chairman of the Board of Pure Storage and served as the Company’s CEO from 2010 to 2017. Under his leadership, Pure grew to thousands of employees and
completed an IPO in 2015.

  • What can parents learn from nature programs?
  • What core elements of parenting are directly transferrable to management?
May 2, 2022

Harley Miller is the Founder and Managing Partner @ Left Lane Capital, one of the fastest-growing growth equity firms of the last five years. Just yesterday, Left Lane announced the closing of their new fund taking their AUM to over $2BN with an early portfolio including M1 Finance, Masterworks, Choco, GoStudent, to name a few. Prior to founding Left Lane, Harley spent over 9 years at Insight Partners investing in the likes of DeliveryHero, HelloFresh, N26, Calm, Udemy and many more breakout companies.

In Today’s Episode with Harley Miller You Will Learn:

1.) Origins into Venture:

  • How Harley made his way into the world of venture with his first role at Insight?
  • What were Harley's biggest lessons and takeaways from 10 years at Insight?

2.) Left Lane: Fundraising

  • What are harley's biggest takeaways on fundraising from speaking to 2,500 LPs for Left Lane I?
  • With that experience in mind, what advice does Harley give to other first time fund managers on what it takes to raise successfully?
  • How did the Left Lane pitch to LPs change over time? What worked? What did not work?
  • With the benefit of hindsight, what fundraising elements would Harley have done differently?

3.) Left Lane: Firm Building

  • What are the hardest elements of building a firm today?
  • How did Harley navigate the transition from investor to fund manager? What was challenging?
  • What is Harley's biggest advice to young people in venture looking to scale their career fast?
  • What are 1-2 core inputs aspiring VCs should focus on as they build their career?

4.) Left Lane: Investing and Consumer

  • How does Harley approach portfolio construction with the new fund?
  • How does Harley think through outcome scenario planning and ownership requirements with the new fund?
  • How does Harley think traditional growth equity models can be applied to consumer investing?
  • What will Left Lane be in 20 years? What firm does Harley want to build?

Item’s Mentioned In Today’s Episode with Harley Miller

Harley’s Most Recent Investment: Masterworks