Women are disproportionately saddled with child and elder care duties. Some of them are trying to keep businesses afloat, too. It’s been … a lot.
A year into the pandemic, female founders say their approach to work culture has changed for the better.
We asked women entrepreneurs about their top pandemic challenge. The answer surprised us.
Laura Foley’s Foley Fish Company has been through it all. To get through Covid-19, she created a whole new product.
The next round of PPP loans will go to businesses with fewer than 20 employees.
In a video call on this week, the vice president plugged the Biden administration’s Covid relief bill.
Everyday women across the U.S. are using Facebook, technology and old-fashioned door-knocking to get neighbors vaccinated.
Independent contractors, freelancers, and gig workers qualify for this relief.
The philanthropists’ letter was released as 5.4 million women are out of work.
What does the future look like for this growing space’s most marginalized players as legality spreads and the pandemic persists?
As the coronavirus crisis carries on, here are ways for women entrepreneurs to formalize WFH arrangements.
Natalie Chan of Bat Haus has seen positive change, despite a challenging year: “It’s almost like a gift.”
Four female medical workers battled blistering weather conditions and limited sunlight to make sure everyone gets vaccinated.
If you’re seeking extra income – as many women are amid an economic crisis caused by a global pandemic – be careful of opportunities that promise too much.
The CEO of the beleaguered fashion subscription service is prepping for a post-pandemic world.