Outlier develops university-level courses taught online by educators. Its courses employ engaging content and educational technology to create an immersive, student-friendly learning experience. It features transferable courses, learning at the user's own pace, and an online interactive textbook.
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ESPs containing Outlier
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These companies offer enterprise education platforms that enable workers to earn higher education degrees and certifications through mobile-friendly, digital courses. This market also includes startups focused on upskilling employees to prepare them for more skilled, higher paying roles.
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Research containing Outlier
Get data-driven expert analysis from the CB Insights Intelligence Unit.
CB Insights Intelligence Analysts have mentioned Outlier in 2 CB Insights research briefs, most recently on Dec 14, 2021.
Expert Collections containing Outlier
Expert Collections are analyst-curated lists that highlight the companies you need to know in the most important technology spaces.
Outlier is included in 2 Expert Collections, including Education Technology (Edtech).
Education Technology (Edtech)
These companies offer tech-enabled solutions that facilitate education and learning for people of all ages, from pre-K to adult and professional education.
Store management tech (In-store retail tech)
Latest Outlier News
Sep 8, 2022
Australia’s central bank chief staked out an outlier position among G-10 currency nations, signaling a potential end to outsized interest-rate increases. Author of the article: Article content (Bloomberg) — Sign up for the New Economy Daily newsletter, follow us @economics and subscribe to our podcast. Advertisement 2 Article content Try refreshing your browser, or Australia Takes Up Outlier Rate Stance, Flags Smaller Hikes Back to video Australia’s central bank chief staked out an outlier position among G-10 currency nations, signaling a potential end to outsized interest-rate increases. Financial Post Top Stories Sign up to receive the daily top stories from the Financial Post, a division of Postmedia Network Inc. Email Address Sign Up By clicking on the sign up button you consent to receive the above newsletter from Postmedia Network Inc. You may unsubscribe any time by clicking on the unsubscribe link at the bottom of our emails. Postmedia Network Inc. | 365 Bloor Street East, Toronto, Ontario, M4W 3L4 | 416-383-2300 Thanks for signing up! A welcome email is on its way. If you don't see it, please check your junk folder. The next issue of Financial Post Top Stories will soon be in your inbox. We encountered an issue signing you up. Please try again Article content The currency sank and bonds rallied as Reserve Bank Governor Philip Lowe highlighted that policy has tightened very quickly and pointed to “lags” in its flow-through to the economy. The RBA delivered a fourth straight half-point hike this week to take the cash rate to 2.35% from a record-low 0.1% in May. “All else equal, the case for a slower pace of increase in interest rates becomes stronger as the level of the cash rate rises,” Lowe said in Sydney. In response, traders pared bets for rate hikes to quarter-point moves for the rest of 2022, from earlier pricing in at least one more half-point hike this year. Advertisement 3 Article content The governor added in response to a question after his speech that the RBA is “closer now to our estimates of neutral,” referring to a rate that is neither contractionary nor expansionary. “It’s at least 2.5%, but I have a lot of uncertainty around what the actual number is.” Lowe said he expected further tightening, without specifying how high rates will need to go, adding only that the level and pace would be “guided by the incoming data and the evolving outlook for inflation and the labor market.” His comments contrast with global counterparts, including Federal Reserve Chair Jerome Powell, who warned last month at Jackson Hole that borrowing costs are headed even higher and will remain elevated for some time. Advertisement 4 Article content Lowe’s more cautious approach reverberated through financial markets. Australian three-year yields plunged as much as 23 basis points to 3.03%. The Australian dollar slid 0.8% to a low of 67.13 cents. “At the end of the day, our monetary policy is going to be determined by Australian-specific conditions,” the RBA chief told a gathering of economists. “Labor market dynamics in Australia are very different to what they are in the US and the UK.” While economists at Commonwealth Bank of Australia lauded Lowe’s stance, those at Nomura Holdings Inc. were skeptical the RBA could buck the international policy trajectory. “Some global central bankers have been far more one‑handed over recent months,” said Gareth Aird, head of Australia economics at CBA, the nation’s largest lender. Advertisement 5 Article content “More specifically, ‘crush inflation as priority number one’ has been the dominant theme for some central bankers. In contrast, Governor Lowe has not taken that approach” and today’s speech was a case in point, Aird said. Andrew Ticehurst, senior economist at Nomura, expects the RBA “will ultimately be dragged along by hawkish central bank action elsewhere.” Royal Bank of Canada Chief Economist Su-Lin Ong meantime expects markets to revert to pricing in some probability of another 50-basis-point hike next month. “Actions of global central banks are important in domestic policy deliberations,” she said. Economists, in general, expect the RBA will slow the pace of increases to quarter-point moves in coming months. Money markets are pricing in a cash rate of 3.1% by year’s end, and a peak of 3.5% around mid-2023. Advertisement 6 Article content Australia’s central bank is relying on the tightest labor market in half a century and still-strong household spending to keep the economy ticking over during the rapid tightening. Lowe warned today that a sharp slowing in global growth would make the job of delivering a soft landing “much harder.” He highlighted three uncertainties for policy makers: A global environment where the Fed has indicated a period of tight policy and below-trend growth will be required to get inflation under control and a slowdown in China How inflation expectations in Australia adjust to a period of surging prices How households respond to rising borrowing costs Lowe also referenced an independent review of the RBA currently underway, which followed criticism of its performance before and during the pandemic. Asked today whether he would resign his post, as some lawmakers have urged, the governor rejected the proposition and pointed out that Australia’s “economy is so much better” than it had been. (Updates with comments from economists, chart.)
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Outlier Frequently Asked Questions (FAQ)
When was Outlier founded?
Outlier was founded in 2019.
Where is Outlier's headquarters?
Outlier's headquarters is located at 240 Kent Avenue, Brooklyn.
What is Outlier's latest funding round?
Outlier's latest funding round is Series B.
How much did Outlier raise?
Outlier raised a total of $46.45M.
Who are the investors of Outlier?
Investors of Outlier include Harrison Metal, GSV Ventures, Google Ventures, Gaingels, Unusual Ventures and 5 more.
Who are Outlier's competitors?
Competitors of Outlier include Guild Education and 8 more.
Compare Outlier to Competitors
Guild enables employers to offer education as a benefit and tuition reimbursement to their employees via a technology platform that allows HR leaders to track outcomes data – including recruitment, retention, and promotion – to measure the return on educational benefits. The company was founded in 2015 and is based in Denver, Colorado.
Vinco is a corporate benefits company that aims to connect employees at Latin American companies with online education opportunities.
Udacity offers free online courses in Computer Science, Mathematics, General Sciences, Programming and Entrepreneurship. Udacity's mission is to bring accessible, affordable, engaging and highly effective learning to the world. The company, headquartered in Silicon Valley, works with industry leaders including AT&T, Google, Facebook, Salesforce.com and Cloudera to build technology classes that are designed to advance lifelong learning.
BenchPrep offers a platform that delivers interactive and personalized courses on the web, mobile and tablets in partnership with educational publishers.
Catalyte provides onshore agile application services working onsite with clients or from development centers in Baltimore, Md. and Portland, Ore. Catalyte applies big data to team assembly in order to transform productivity and quality, delivering better results at or lower prices.
OpenClassrooms is a French platform for massive open online courses (MOOC). The company offers 850 online courses on its platform.
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