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ALEWELE is the inspiration of OLX and QUIKR

OLX (OnLine eXchange) operates as a national online classifieds marketplace for used goods such as furniture, musical instruments, sporting goods, cars, kids and baby items, motorcycles, cameras, mobile phones, property and much more. It is accessible through the internet and through native apps on smartphones. OLX has a presence in over 106 countries with offices and local operations in Angola, Argentina, Bangladesh, Brazil, India, Indonesia, Portugal, Poland, Peru, Romania,Hungary, Bulgaria, Panama, Switzerland, South Africa, Kenya, Nigeria, Thailand, Philippines, Pakistan, Kazakhstan and others.
Originally founded in March 2006 by Internet entrepreneurs Fabrice Grinda and A.C.F. Oxenford. OLX is now owned by global media and digital company Naspers.

India’s largest online and mobile classifieds portal based in Mumbai, India.
Quikr was launched on 12 July 2008 and is currently present in 900 cities across India. Quikr provides the local community with a platform to help them buy, sell, rent and find something and address needs across many categories. These categories numbering over 12 and sub-categories over 140 range from Mobiles, real estate, cars, services, jobs, entertainment, furniture, electronics etc.
The company is backed by Matrix Partners India, Omidyar Network, Norwest Venture Partners and invested in by eBay Inc.Quikr was formerly known as Kijiji.in.

By inspiring with OLX and QUIKR one more website is going to be launched which is like OLX and Quikr.
Main Domain:  www.alewele.com
Launching on: 3rd April, 2015

Samsung eyes BlackBerry

                                                                      Samsung Electronics recently offered to buy BlackBerry for as much as $7.5 billion, seeking its valuable patents as it battles Apple in the corporate market, according to a person familiar with the matter and documents seen by Reuters.

                                                                                                 South Korea’s Samsung proposed an initial price range of $13.35 to $15.49 per share, representing a premium of 38 percent to 60 percent over BlackBerry’s current trading price, the source said on 14th January.
                                                                                                                                 Representatives from the two companies, which are working with advisers, met last week to discuss a potential transaction, the source said, asking not to be identified because the conversations were private
                                                                                                                                The Waterloo, Ontario-based company said in a statement, “It had not engaged in discussions with Samsung with respect to any possible offer to purchase BlackBerry.”
                                                                                    Shares of BlackBerry, which soared nearly 30 per cent following the Reuters report, fell back about 15 per cent in after hours electronic trading following the statement.
                                 Samsung also told Reuters in Seoul that it has no plans to acquire Blackberry. “Media reports of the acquisition are groundless,” a company spokeswoman said.
                                                                                                                                                On  14th January, 2015, Canadian newspaper Globe and Mail reported BlackBerry has shunned a handful of takeover overtures in recent months as its board and largest investor think its restricting strategy will deliver greater shareholder value than current acquisition offers.
                                                                                                                The board believes offering prices, some in excess of $7 billion, fall well below BlackBerry’s potential asset value in the next few years, according to the Globe and Mail report.

                                                                BlackBerry, a one-time investor darling that pioneered smartphones has regained some of its lost swagger under chief executive John Chen, who is leading a bid to regain market share it has lost to Apple Inc, Google Inc and Samsung.
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