I wanted to create one of a kind handmade accessories for people who wanted to express their unique style and stand out from the crowd.
Nada Kiblawi was born in a refugee camp, lived through a few wars and finally found safe haven and economic independence as an entrepreneur in the U.S.
From hostile religious groups in Iraq to community boards, the ‘Kommon Denominator’ founder gets people to talk and resolve their problems.
In the coming months The Story Exchange will be joining the national conversation on immigration reform by telling the personal stories of immigrant entrepreneurs. Watch the first profile in our new series.
A closer look at immigrant women entrepreneurs and what an immigration reform could mean for them and America’s future.
Aside from your new look, there’s something else going on in hair salons that can make you feel better.
Ana Perez overcame her fear of failure to found her hair salon, Kika.
Several African-American women entrepreneurs have expressed their appreciation for Sylvia Woods following news that the “Queen of Soul Food” had died on Thursday at the age of 86 in New York. Woods, who started her soul-food restaurant in Harlem in the early 1960s, was remembered as a ground- breaking entrepreneur who paved the way for women of color.
More than any other time, we are now seeing an environment conducive to the growth of immigrant women entrepreneurship.
Nola Andaya-Milani, a Filipina entrepreneur and founder of the Migrentrepreneur Woman Blog is a guest blogger for The Story Exchange. She will be exploring topics related to immigrant women entrepreneurship.
When we hear the words “Thai restaurant owner,” how many people picture a man? Today, however, more and more immigrant women are taking up such entrepreneurial endeavors.