The limited-time pop-up shops feature inventive products from female-led small businesses through January.
You know entrepreneurship is for you. But what are the steps to starting a business -- and what's the best business to start? We've got answers to all your questions, including how to find great small business ideas, choose a name and write a business plan, in our startup basics library.
Ava McDonald has a growing platform of Gen Z influencers promoting brands that they actually like.
Fatoumata Ba, the Senegalese founder of Janngo Capital, is now investing in other startups that are owned by or benefit women.
Expert Deborah Sweeney says a founder should look for these qualifications when choosing a board of directors for a social enterprise.
Claire Wasserman founded her organization in 2016 to help women thrive at work. Now, the group is 50,000 members strong and about to host its third annual conference.
Thinking of launching an online business? First, get some advice from those who are virtually – and literally – thriving in the ecommerce world.
Expert Alexandra Watkins of Eat My Words recommends the acronym SMILE for coming up with brand names. Here’s what it stands for.
Paty Funegra of La Cocina VA has raised $2 million to turn her community kitchen into an incubator, a café and a place of hope for struggling immigrants.
With calls to raise the federal minimum wage rate, small businesses need to figure out how to absorb the extra cost — and it’s a conundrum.
Business coach Stacey Banks-Houston offers valuable tips on brainstorming your next business venture.
How do entrepreneurs know when it’s time to hire a business coach?
This summer, dive into these 7 books by and for women to help you succeed as an entrepreneur.
Anita Mahaffey channeled frustration with menopause-induced night sweats into Cool-jams, an online store that sells moisture-wicking pajamas and more.
College friends. Sisters. Former co-workers. Lots of people have combined savvy and skills sets to turn startups into powerhouses. Here’s how.
Rachel Budde of Fat and the Moon wanted makeup with recognizable ingredients. When she couldn’t find what she was looking for, she set out on her own.