Three days after Hurricane Sandy swept the tri-state area, small businesses are struggling to get back to normal.
Women have access to less capital when starting their businesses. One of the reasons is because women have lower income levels, so less money to put into a start up.
Small business wages are growing faster than their medium and large-sized business counterparts, according to quarterly data released by PayScale.
Restrictions on women’s participation in business and the labor force are costing “massive amounts” of economic growth and income around the world and slowing the recovery says Secretary of State Hillary Clinton.
Women in business can get what they want with a bit of flirting, a new study finds. Have you flirted to get your way on the job?
While there’s finally demand for women in the technological field, too few of them have computer science or engineering backgrounds to take on tech jobs.
A new pan-European campaign aimed at supporting young entrepreneurs will launch in March in key European markets – the UK, Germany, Poland, Italy and Spain — with plans to expand across the continent in subsequent years.
Both Michelle Obama and Ann Romney’s celebrated convention speeches highlighted their role as mothers rather than using the moment to discuss the issues women face in the workplace, including the pay gap.
Women-owned firms in the United States have grown 1. 5 times faster than the national average over the past 15 years and the greatest share of women-owned firms are in educational services, health care and social assistance, and entertainment and recreation.
Studies show girls have higher IQs and earn higher grades in math and science than boys, but they lose confidence in their teens.
Tomorrow is the opening ceremony for the London Summer Olympics and for the women participating in the games, there are many impressive firsts.
Startup coach and founder of EZebis: Winning the Venture Game for Women, Pemo Theodore sent us this interesting graphic on investing in women and venture capitalists that she created.
Women and Walmart have often been in the headlines in recent years as the result of a multitude of discrimination allegations. That’s probably why this headline by The Atlantic caught me way off guard: How Walmart is Making the World More Feminist.
Forty-six women from 37 African nations travelled to the U.S. in the last few weeks to learn about running an export business as part of a US State Department program aimed at helping African countries rely less on foreign aid that began in 2000.
Women’s issues have been all over the media lately, and not for all the right reasons. Birth control, abortion rights, the Rush Limbaugh Sandra Fluke ‘slut’ comment controversy, Hilary Rosen’s comments on Ann Romney never working a day in her life.