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.
Like many young women, Tish Scolnik initially rejected engineering as “nerdy.” Now she’s running a social enterprise that designs wheelchairs for rough terrains.
Since 2013, DesiVDesi has sold low-cost solar dryers to farmers in India and beyond, reducing food waste and raising farmer incomes. Now, it aims to take those dried fruits and veggies to the masses, co-founder Nidhi Pant tells us.
How Tatiana Garcia-Granados’ nonprofit enterprise, The Common Market, is bringing healthful food to low-income communities and lifting local farmers’ livelihoods.
Teresa and Laurin Hodge’s nonprofit, Mission: Launch, is helping women return to the workforce after prison — as Teresa, herself, once struggled to do — and to launch their own businesses.
At Road Twenty-Two, founded by Iranian immigrant Fif Ghobadian in San Francisco, women who served time in prison get a second chance.
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.
Anita Saville and Kathy Brough formed Budget Buddies to help homeless women lift themselves out of poverty.
Heidi Fausel’s eggnog company, Christmas Milk, won’t let a little fall misfortune ruin a season of happiness, or its annual gift to help foster kids find “forever homes.”
We asked young entrepreneurs at a Brooklyn coworking space what access to insurance through the Affordable Care Act has meant for them — and what they’ll do if a Republican-promised repeal means it’s taken away.
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 founder of Chicago-based Simple Squares is looking to take her healthy snack bars beyond the specialty-food market and out to the masses.
Jamie Wright is helping cancer patients struggling with hair loss by providing them with free wigs — and is honoring her late mother at the same time.