Liam Massaubi height - How tall is Liam Massaubi?

Liam Massaubi was born on 1986 in Mississauga, Canada, is an Entrepreneur, Construction. At 34 years old, Liam Massaubi height not available right now. We will update Liam Massaubi's height soon as possible.

Now We discover Liam Massaubi's Biography, Age, Physical Stats, Dating/Affairs, Family and career updates. Learn How rich is He in this year and how He spends money? Also learn how He earned most of net worth at the age of 34 years old?

Popular As N/A
Occupation Entrepreneur, Construction
Age 34 years old
Zodiac Sign N/A
Birthplace Mississauga, Canada
Nationality Canada

We recommend you to check the complete list of Famous People born on . He is a member of famous Entrepreneur with the age 34 years old group.

Liam Massaubi Weight & Measurements

Physical Status
Weight Not Available
Body Measurements Not Available
Eye Color Not Available
Hair Color Not Available

Dating & Relationship status

He is currently single. He is not dating anyone. We don't have much information about He's past relationship and any previous engaged. According to our Database, He has no children.

Parents Not Available
Wife Not Available
Sibling Not Available
Children Not Available

Liam Massaubi Net Worth

He net worth has been growing significantly in 2018-19. So, how much is Liam Massaubi worth at the age of 34 years old? Liam Massaubi’s income source is mostly from being a successful Entrepreneur. He is from Canada. We have estimated Liam Massaubi's net worth, money, salary, income, and assets.

Net Worth in 2020 $1 Million - $5 Million
Salary in 2019 Under Review
Net Worth in 2019 Pending
Salary in 2019 Under Review
House Not Available
Cars Not Available
Source of Income Entrepreneur

Liam Massaubi Social Network

Instagram Liam Massaubi Instagram
Facebook Liam Massaubi Facebook
Wikipedia Liam Massaubi Wikipedia



Under Massaubi’s leadership, the company saw continuous growth for 7 years. The company launched its flagship store in Waterloo, Ontario in August, 2014. In July 2015, Kanati Company was sold and Massaubi retired as the company's CEO to pursue real estate and non-profit interests. He sold his remaining shares in the company.

Speaking with Executive Lifestyle Magazine, Massaubi detailed the importance of entrepreneurship and provided advice on why founders shouldn't launch startups if they aren't prepared or for the wrong reasons. He has also encouraged startup founders to not overlook job applicants with criminal records stating "they shouldn't be judged by the lowest point in their lives." He stressed that youth only think in the moment and do not see future consequences and impacts of their actions. He believes that giving these people a chance can be beneficial to employers in numerous ways and the fact that 92% of employers screen at some level for criminal histories only keeps people in the justice system when they can't find gainful employment. He said, "A criminal record does not mean a person isn’t qualified or doesn’t have something to offer. But the presence of a criminal record seems to perpetuate that notion."


He has worked with and consulted more than 50 brands including Nike. In 2016, he detailed why most startups fail with YFS Magazine.

In 2016, Massaubi signed on to join fellow entrepreneurs Greg Selkoe, founder of Karmaloop, and Divine on the CAP (Close and Personal) Tour. The CAP Tour features the three entrepreneurs who have collectively created startups with more than $300 million in revenue. The 150-stop tour is a series of panel discussions and workshops across North America that aims to teach, inspire and engage the future entrepreneurs of the Aboriginal community.

In 2016, Massaubi signed on to be a blogger with The Huffington Post, where he comments on First Nation business and social issues.

In 2016, he signed on with (Inc. (magazine)) and launched a column called "Money Talks" which provides business tips and strategy advice for entrepreneurs and startups. The magazine publishes an annual list of the 500 fastest-growing private companies in the U.S.

In an exclusive interview with Incline Magazine in October 2016, it was revealed that Massaubi had retired at the age of just 30 and he would now just invest and work on real estate projects.

In 2016, Massaubi said that the First Nations water crisis was "beyond a national embarrassment" and expressed hope but doubt that the Liberal Party could put an end to the boil-water advisories in more than 100 First Nation communities in 5 years. He also stressed the Government of Canada to launch a comprehensive review into the causes behind the unsafe water and hold any corporation, group or individual found contaminating the source water criminally responsible. Massaubi said that Canada has an obligation to end the water crisis and said that the situation would not be tolerated if it happened in a major city like Toronto.

In a 2016 Huffington Post article, Massaubi slammed the newly formed Mikinak Tribe and Costco claiming that the "Tribe Created to Save Taxes Disrespects Indigenous Struggles" and called the tribe "predatory" and only seeking tax breaks. Massaubi is not the only Mikinak critic, Mohawk Grand Chief Joe Norton also accused the Mikinak's of being "frauds" and "lies."

In the summer of 2016, Massaubi spoke out about how police target Native Americans and how they are killed in police interactions at rates almost identical to the black community. He also detailed his own experience being profiled by the Ontario Provincial Police and being stopped in his Mercedes-Benz and harassed. He also brought up the issue of the Ipperwash Crisis where an unarmed protester named Dudley George was shot and killed by an OPP officer. Massaubi urged for better police training and changes to policy and systematic injustices claiming "Do you see what I mean about it being systemic? Our society and our systems create criminals."


He has also spoken out about the soaring costs of food in northern Ontario First Nation communities. After Food Secure Canada released the first comprehensive study to analyze the effect of high food prices in northern Ontario communities suggested that First Nations people living in remote northern Ontario communities need to spend more than half their income on food to meet basic nutritional needs, Massaubi called on the government to once again review and fix broken programs as well as the role of consultants stating "I continue to urge that the role and compensation of consultants and "experts" be a key area for review—and change." A 2014 Auditor General report also questioned the effectiveness of the government programs.


Massaubi began Kanati Clothing Company with a couple of friends in July 2009 and the company was originally operated from his mother's garage and it grew into a Toronto-based fashion label, retailer and manufacturer.