The Story Exchange will award $5,000 incentive prizes to 5 female scientists working to improve air quality and protect health. NOTE: Application deadline is now closed.
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.
Kristy Kim of TomoCredit is making sure her 50-odd employees will have access to abortion care benefits.
Shaan Kandawalla of PlayDate Digital spent 7 months of the pandemic running her NYC company from her native Pakistan.
Ruwa Romman is vying for a House seat in the heavily gerrymandered swing state – even though she never imagined running for office.
Brittany Kendrick of Hydronomy has created solar-powered devices to capture moisture from the air and deliver it to neighborhoods that need it the most.
These entrepreneurs are using their businesses to avert future water crises, treat dementia and increase the number of female executives.
It has become one of the fastest-growing industries, especially during the pandemic. But questions about regulation and training abound.
After publishing her first book, Angela Garbes struggled with her next project. One viral New York Magazine article later, she found her new subject.
Dr. Sophia Yen makes birth control accessible despite political forces working against her.
‘We Put on a Mask’: This Asian-American Psychologist Is Making Mental Health Treatment Accessible to Her Community
Jenny Tzu-Mei Wang stresses the importance of identity in and out of therapy.
Sure, we may see more plus-size models. But when a movement becomes a marketing ploy, it does more harm than good.
Hera Hub founder Felena Hanson kept her co-working spaces running, even during the pandemic.
And people are listening, and buying — the company claims 25,000 activations on its bracelets.
Kaegan Mays-Williams isn’t running to make history. She just wants a seat at the damn table.
Lucy Postins’ The Honest Kitchen grew nearly 40%, thanks to pandemic pets. She works remotely and walks her dogs (and one-eyed cat) to de-stress.