She’s got green skin and fights villains in the Marvel Universe. In real life, Zoe Saldana is battling ethnic inequality with her startup, BESE.
Thinking about starting your own business? What does becoming an entrepreneur really mean? Before you invest your time, energy and savings into a small business, find out about the ins-and-outs of entrepreneurship.
Thinking about starting a business? Addie Olutola of African fashion brand D’iyanu has an important question for you to consider before taking the leap.
“Zombie statistics” sound scary. But while they won’t eat your brains, they can influence your thoughts – even though they aren’t real.
Talk about a career change: Dominique Reighard-Brooks started on “America’s Next Top Model.” Today, she co-owns E.E. Ward, the oldest black-owned business in America.
When it come to social entrepreneurship, successful startups Warby Parker, TOMS and Casper have proven that you can build good into your business model.
April Chen, a recent graduate of Babson College, looks back on balancing a startup business with student life.
There’s no reason to fear change. Laura Stachel of We Care Solar describes how a devastating disappointment led to the most fulfilling chapter of her life.
If you’re interested in becoming a solo entrepreneur, check out this list of highest-earning business ideas.
Sure, you could have a safe and secure job in any old profession. But if you’re looking to make an impact, consider starting a social enterprise.
Kate Curran took a series of calculated steps to make a midlife career change and rediscover her purpose.
There’s actually a lot of overlap between the creative and entrepreneurial worlds, writes April Chen, a student at Babson College and co-founder of Gentle.
The female founders of The Muse, WayUp and Policygenius share their best advice, including: “It takes grit to be great.”
The owner of Detroit chocolate shop Bon Bon Bon says entrepreneurship has allowed her to pursue her passion and design the travel-filled, dog-friendly life she wants.
The owner of Oatmeals, a New York City oatmeal restaurant, says the growth of her business has been the realization of long-held dream.
MooMotion’s Melissa Moo Harkins, who makes clothing for female triathletes, says she’s thrilled she ditched a Wall Street career for one that lets her help women.