Kate Curran took a series of calculated steps to make a midlife career change and rediscover her purpose.
Video profiles of women entrepreneurs living and working in countries around the world.
Rana Dajani has raised millions of dollars, trained thousands of volunteers, and worked with an estimated 100,000 kids to foster a love of reading.
The feisty owner of Toronto menswear retailer Gotstyle is mixing and matching old-school service and digital technologies in a bid to survive — and thrive — in an increasingly tough industry.
Forget rain or bugs. Lysanne Tusar, who makes wine in Hong Kong, has landlord problems.
Pat Law of Goodstuph makes it a habit to be “badass.” This summer, she’s opening a bar.
Watch how Anna Chau built a successful restaurant empire in one of the most competitive food capitals.
At 21, Jocelyn Chng took over a family business to provide for her five siblings and grew it to a company that today employs hundreds.
Puifung Leung is on a mission to make trade more equitable. She pays farmers a fair price for their crops, which she uses to make drinks and snacks.
Growing up below the poverty line, Melissa Mowbray-D’Arbela, the founder of Filligent Technologies, learned to be resourceful at an early age.
Rose Yeong ran away from home as a teenager and began selling shoes. She learned the hard way, on the job, and today sells thousands of pairs of shoes each year.
“I have to follow my own passion, not what my parents set out for me,” our 22-year-old intern Christina Wu said after watching Violet Lim’s video on The Story Exchange.
Lyn Lee, founder of Awfully Chocolate, told us her main reason for starting a company was so she could start a family and raise children on her terms. In a way it seems counterintuitive.