Gett is a technology platform focused on corporate Ground Transportation Management (GTM). Gett’s cloud-based software organizes thousands of transportation providers (corporate fleet, ride-hailing, taxi, and limos) into one single platform. The technology helps save businesses time and money by managing all their ground transportation spending and optimizes the entire employee experience from booking and riding to invoicing and analytics.
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Research containing Gett
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CB Insights Intelligence Analysts have mentioned Gett in 2 CB Insights research briefs, most recently on Oct 13, 2022.
Expert Collections containing Gett
Expert Collections are analyst-curated lists that highlight the companies you need to know in the most important technology spaces.
Gett is included in 3 Expert Collections, including Unicorns- Billion Dollar Startups.
Unicorns- Billion Dollar Startups
Companies developing solutions to streamline the way people move themselves. Includes companies providing on-demand access to passenger vehicles and micromobility solutions as well as companies integrating multiple modes of transport, including public transit, into one service.
A16Z Marketplace 100 (2021)
The a16z Marketplace 100 is a ranking of the largest consumer-facing marketplace startups and private companies created by venture firm, Andreessen Horowitz.
Latest Gett News
Nov 24, 2022
Ronit Elkabetz in her modeling days (Ilanaefrati/CC BY-SA 3.0) The late Ronit Elkabetz in her role as Viviane Amsalem, the distressed, estranged wife seeking a religious divorce in 'Gett' -- the late actress is now the subject of a new documentary (Courtesy 'Gett') 'Gett' filmmaker Ronit Elkabetz received six Ophir nominations for 'Gett' (photo credit: Nir Sha'anani) Israel’s glitterati was out in force Tuesday night for the Tel Aviv Museum of Art screening and official premiere of “Je t’aime Ronit Elkabetz,” a film created by documentary filmmaker Moran Ifergan about the iconic actress who died in 2016 at the age of 51 from lung cancer. The 70-minute documentary is named for the 2017 exhibition of Elkabetz’s clothing collection at the Design Museum in Holon, a project of love and remembrance by those who organized and curated it, and uses the exhibition, clips of Elkabetz’s films, archival interviews with Elkabetz and conversations with her close cadre as a backdrop to remember the actress’s singular life. As with many Elkabetz projects during and after her life, “Je t’aime” is a collaboration with Ronit Elkabetz’s brother, Shlomi Elkabetz, who produced it with Galit Cahlon, with Ifergan serving as screenwriter and editor. The film was first screened at the Jerusalem Film Festival in July; this premiere was attended by Elkabetz’s friends and colleagues. The film opens with a scene from Elkabetz’s last film, “Gett: the Trial of Viviane Amsalem,” which premiered in Cannes in 2014 and was nominated for a Golden Globe in 2015. “Gett” was the final installment in the trilogy made by the Elkabetz siblings, zooming in on the dissolution of the character Viviane Amsalem’s unhappy marriage and following “To Take a Wife” and “Shiva.” Get The Times of Israel's Daily Editionby email and never miss our top stories Newsletter email address By signing up, you agree to the terms Still, the focus here is on Elkabetz’s clothing and love of fashion. The Holon exhibition drew from Elkabetz’s collection of 528 pieces of apparel, and included pieces from the actress’s professional roles alongside red carpet couture gowns and maternity wear. The documentary illuminates Elkabetz’s stages in life through her fashion. She is shown speaking about her own designs and her love for layers of black, both on film and on the red carpet. “Black is home,” she says. ‘Gett’ filmmaker Ronit Elkabetz received six Ophir nominations for ‘Gett’ (photo credit: Nir Sha’anani) There are discussions about Elkabetz’s attire for her role in “Late Marriage” with Lior Ashkenazi, for which she won the Ophir for Best Actress, and plenty of time is spent on “The Band’s Visit,” Elkabetz’s droll, award-winning turn with Sasson Gabbai, with clothing designed by Doron Ashkenazi. Advertisement The film includes images of Elkabetz’s extreme glamour, the white of her face juxtaposed against her jet-black hair and couture wear during film premieres. In one of the most gripping scenes, Elkabetz is shown gliding down a Tel Aviv Fashion Week runway in a vivid yellow Lanvin “Sun Dress” by designer Alber Elbaz, a Holon-raised designer who often collaborated with Elkabetz. Both Elkabetz and Elbaz were from Moroccan families and both ended up living in Paris for most of their adult lives. Elkabetz died at 51 from lung cancer; Elbaz passed away last year from a COVID-related illness, and fashion curator Yaara Keidar has now created shows in homage to both. There are similarities between Elkabetz and filmmaker Ifergan as well, as both women were raised in Beersheba in tight-knit Moroccan families. Elkabetz began her career as a model, later moving into acting, filmmaking and social activism. Ifergan left Beersheba for Jerusalem to become a filmmaker, marrying and later divorcing celebrity chef Assaf Granit, with whom she co-parents a son, and Granit was present at the premiere, dressed in his chef whites. Brother-and-sister director and actor, Shlomi and Ronit Elkabetz at the Golden Globes (Courtesy Lanvin) Some elements felt absent from the film, including any information about the illness that cut Elkabetz’s life short, and it features no one who speaks directly about that loss. Advertisement Shlomi Elkabetz, who was Ronit’s work partner, is ever present in the documentary, but there’s a palpable lack of commentary from him about his sister, their work together and how her loss has clearly affected him. It’s possible that the film assumes that any Israeli audience is familiar with those details about the Elkabetzes. It’s also possible that Ifergan preferred to leave the personal details out, focusing instead on Elkabetz and her thoughts about the clothing she designed and wore throughout her life. Israeli politics told straight I joined The Times of Israel after many years covering US and Israeli politics for Hebrew news outlets. I believe responsible coverage of Israeli politicians means presenting a 360 degree view of their words and deeds – not only conveying what occurs, but also what that means in the broader context of Israeli society and the region. That’s hard to do because you can rarely take politicians at face value – you must go the extra mile to present full context and try to overcome your own biases. I’m proud of our work that tells the story of Israeli politics straight and comprehensively. I believe Israel is stronger and more democratic when professional journalists do that tough job well. Your support for our work by joining The Times of Israel Community helps ensure we can continue to do so. Thank you,
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Gett Frequently Asked Questions (FAQ)
When was Gett founded?
Gett was founded in 2010.
Where is Gett's headquarters?
Gett's headquarters is located at Elm Yard, London.
What is Gett's latest funding round?
Gett's latest funding round is Series G.
How much did Gett raise?
Gett raised a total of $1.057B.
Who are the investors of Gett?
Investors of Gett include Pelham Capital, Vostok New Ventures, Access Industries, MCI Capital, Volkswagen Group and 7 more.
Who are Gett's competitors?
Competitors of Gett include Ola and 8 more.
Compare Gett to Competitors
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