Music mogul and e-biz vet open new Black-owned tech hub.

With dozens of tech conferences coming to South Florida, business partners Ted Lucas and Hilmon Sorey are hoping to leverage the opportunity with their brand-new tech hub, The Source Miami. The downtown spot aims to ensure locals have a seat at the table as the city leads the nation in tech-job growth, according to Mindspace Magazine.

The Source Miami, located at 14 NE First Ave., will connect entrepreneurs, investors and job seekers to the Magic City’s burgeoning tech scene. Through accelerator programs, workshops, networking and investment opportunities, the new tech space will help develop local tech talent and support startups, small businesses and students.

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Black-owned downtown Miami tech center opens: ‘This business exists to empower others.

Miami has a new tech hub thanks to The Source, a Black-owned tech center in downtown Miami.

The Source Miami: A Black-Owned Tech Hub Fostering Innovation and Community.

The Source Miami, a newly inaugurated Black-owned tech hub founded by Ted Lucas and Hilmon Sorey, has opened its doors in downtown Miami.

Tech Hub Launches In Miami.

Tech Hub Launches In Miami.

He backed music moguls. Now, Ted Lucas wants to create tech millionaires.

As the head of Miami's Slip-N-Slide records, Ted Lucas helped hip hop artists like Trick Daddy and Rick Ross reach millionaire status. Now he's turning his attention to technology entrepreneurs.

Ted Lucas to open hub in Miami to connect entrepreneurs, investors, and community members.

The Source aims to serve the under-served, with a goal of growing an inclusive tech and entrepreneurial community in South Florida.

Miami-born founder of Slip-N-Slide Records, Ted Lucas, has a passion for helping others.

Lucas isn't just about the music, his true passion lies in helping others, which is why he founded the Ted Lucas Foundation.

Ted Lucas Created Millionaires In The Music Industry, Now He Wants To Do The Same For Youth In Tech.

Slip-N-Slide Records, established in 1994, has launched the careers of artists including Trick Daddy, Trina, Rick Ross, and Plies, among others.

This SF-turned-Miami innovator is helping to address the tech equity gap.

The 90s San Francisco dream is alive in Miami. The problem is that access to the new careers coming to Miami is still out of reach.

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