It’s important to have positive female role models when it comes to handling money.
We've interviewed hundreds of successful women entrepreneurs about their small business journeys and what they learned along the way. Read the stories of inspiring startup founders, mid-stage strivers and established business leaders. Learn from the experiences of women business owners of every age working in every industry, from around the world. Discover the many paths women are taking to build great companies, break through barriers and cultivate economic and social good. Get ready! These everyday role models may well inspire you to start your own business, or give you killer ideas for growing the one you have. You may even feel inspired to share your startup story with us.
In our continuing series with the New York Times, we look at what happens when you take a chance — and something goes wrong.
Several woman business owners from our 1,000 Stories project run money-centric ventures.
After a career in banking, Victoria Wang, co-founder of The Story Exchange, says more women need to take control of their financial lives.
Women’s ventures are often underfunded. Deborah Jackson’s crowdfunding platform is trying to change that.
Finance coach Rebecca Eve Selkowe talks about why women need to understand money in order to earn it.
Forget rain or bugs. Lysanne Tusar, who makes wine in Hong Kong, has landlord problems.
Seven years after a corporate sabbatical inspired Simple Squares, Kimberly Dobbins is close to turning a profit.
Francis Financial founder Stacy Francis discusses the role socialization plays in how women interact with money.
Our tribute to brave female fighters.
A revealing question in a new report underscores the bias that female entrepreneurs encounter.
Manisha Thakor, founder of MoneyZen Wealth Management, talks finance education for all ages.
Why do many women feel uncomfortable discussing and controlling their finances?
Ana Sortun, who owns three restaurants in greater Boston, discusses her rise in the kitchen.
Chef Jody Adams counts Julia Child as her mentor. She talks about rising to the top of the male-dominated restaurant business.