I worked at Mobiquity full-time
They do a good job at attracting good talent so you can expect to be among people as good as or better than you to help you pull the weight of the project. They still have somewhat of a startup feel even though they are clearly large enough to be considered enterprise (especially since their target is the enterprise market) but this startup feel is both good and bad -- the bad being some teams still suffer from extreme (as in EXTREME) disorganization.
Some projects are interesting, this is great. Some projects are not interesting but this is also fine as this type of work comes with the territory of enterprise apps. But other projects are so bad you'll wonder who you angered in this world to get stuck on them. The only apparent reason for Mobiquity to keep some of these clients is sheer greed as they seem to have little to contribute to Mobiquity's overall business goals in the mobile market. Once stuck on such a project, you may find yourself virtually alone with little support from the rest of the company. It's like you've caught a bad virus. Thus, in my opinion, if you work for Mobiquity it would be best to always have a plan B in your back pocket for a quick exit because life is too short for pain like this. Mobiquity, however, will probably continue to survive these moronic agreements with clients because many of their code monkeys are recruited straight out of school and they don't know what a fair gig looks like yet. Better work is out there almost anywhere else. I love open office environments but developers deserve more than a 2' x 4' desk in a cattle pen room. I mean, seriously?, you can't afford more space and monitors for developers??? Mobiquity doesn't really do agile development as much as they claim to. They get stuck in enterprise deadlines just like any other enterprise and thus nix the agile process like most enterprises do. The directors have it so made that some treat it as a cushy job wasting far too much time on Slack or who knows where. The directors I knew were untouchable and/or unreachable. I witnessed one using a company communication channel to bribe employees into leaving good reviews for his wife's new book on Amazon. Talk about sleazy ethics and abuse of power. If it wasn't already obvious I wasn't going to stay much longer here, that pretty well clinched it. I really really do prefer honesty and love over greed and corruption.
Advice to Management
Put your money where your mouth is by throwing away the clients where you are not controlling the mobile development and which are also driving away good talent. Slow down your growth goals and just be smart about the work you agree to. Bring some balance to the director/grunt relationships. Learn some listening skills.