Top students are attending a summer camp aimed at learning entrepreneurship at EXPLO Startup outside Boston. Is your kid the next Steve Jobs?» Read More
At Quickoffice, which sells software that allows users to create and edit documents on mobile devices, Alan Masarek always enjoyed getting deep into the numbers of his business — almost as if he were chief financial officer instead of chief executive.
The company’s microfinance initiative is an attempt to jump-start hiring where many say it matters most — on the small business level.
The lack of female entreprenuers is not for lack of trying. But it may be because of lack of asking.
What can you do with an internet connection and a T-shirt? Create a few jobs, for one thing.
The following celebrities have learned the hard way that success in the business world doesn’t always come easily.
The biggest thing holding most people back from starting their own business is money. But the truth is, you don’t have to have a lot of money to start a business.
It’s a rare diner who will want to experience all of these restaurants, but click on ahead to see how many appeal and how many appall.
New York City—where hot dog carts seem to be on many street corners—is being infiltrated by a new wave of gourmet street food vendors run by young entrepreneurs.
Both U.S. political parties have created an obscuring fog of uncertainty that is holding back the creativity and risk-taking of entrepreneurs.
A former McDonald’s executive and a food-obsessed investment banker are trying to blow up the fast food industry. How? They’re building a chain of restaurants — called Lyfe Kitchen — serving locally grown, sustainable, gourmet, fast, and cheap meals.
Younger Americans' political views are more in line with the Democratic Party on key issues, according to a new research, widening further from their older counterparts.
Last week Hamdi Ulukaya, founder and owner of Chobani Inc., producer of an American brand Greek-style yogurt, beat out nearly 2,000 of the world’s best entrepreneurs to be named the overall winner of Ernst & Young’s Entrepreneur of The Year.
After three days of punishment in the jungle, on a volcano, along sandy beaches and over Class IV rapids (in biking gear) what lessons did we take away and can bring to life, businesses and those we lead?
Corporate gift giving has never been trickier. Despite this, the value of gifts given to clients is on the rise.
The world is getting smaller for entrepreneurs, and that’s a good thing. It gives entrepreneurs an opportunity to make an impact on more than just their businesses.
Being in the Billion-Dollar Club limits how, and if, a start-up can get out. For one thing, when you’re the most expensive product on the shelf, very few companies can afford to buy you.
Spotify has raised about $100m from a group of investors led by Goldman Sachs in a round that puts a $3bn valuation on the company and completes its eight-month search for new funding, according to two people familiar with the situation.
We are shifting into a network society that is a product of the post-information era. Startups, and entrepreneurs, are at the core of this reinvention of the way we work and live.
Want to ski at the Yellowstone Club? Be prepared to pay.
Recently, Bono admitted to “humbling” realizations about foreign aid: “job creators and innovators are ... the key, and aid is just a bridge.” It’s no secret: the world needs jobs.