Our latest crowdfunding column showcases a melange of creative women-led projects.
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Rosanna Berardi, founder of Berardi Immigration Law, helps people enter the U.S. legally — a challenging undertaking in today’s “tumultuous” political climate, she says.
The cofounders of HydroChic, which makes full-coverage swimwear and athletic wear, want all women — including those with health challenges — to feel fashionable and self-assured.
The Brooklyn neighborhood of Crown Heights, like many urban areas in America, is experiencing an influx of wealthier newcomers and rising rents. How are local female entrepreneurs navigating the breakneck pace of change?
The latest edition of our crowdfunding column features women who are elevating social issues, addressing needs and generally bringing good to the lives of others.
What are female Senators and Representatives hoping to accomplish as their terms get underway? We took a look, and found an energized, focused group with a wide range of priorities.
The Department of Health and Human Services says one in five Obamacare enrollees is a small business owner or self-employed. What could a repeal mean for them?
Harleen Kaur is a former NASA engineer and Rolls-Royce executive. But growing her mobile social-networking company, uCiC, has been her biggest challenge yet.
Our first crowdfunding column of the year features five women-led projects that range from inventive to appetizing — and all of them, inspired.
The last edition of our crowdfunding column for 2016 celebrates female fundraisers behind seasonal and festive offerings.
A growing number of companies are working to effectively, respectfully engage transgender consumers through ad campaigns and inclusive company policies. Experts explain why — and what it takes to get it right.
President-Elect Donald Trump picks entrepreneur Linda McMahon, co-founder of World Wrestling Entertainment, to run the Small Business Administration.
The founder and owner of Vida Aire finds the inner strength to keep her business alive through the challenge of severe illness.
Mary Molina, founder of Lola Granola, turned her snacks from a homemade delight to a product seen in thousands of stores throughout the United States. How can others succeed the same way?
The owner of Awfully Chocolate has navigated a few bumps during her entrepreneurial journey, but her Singapore company is still going strong.