What makes the perfect start-up founder? One woman who knows better than most is famed venture capitalist Jenny Lee.
James Rogers is the founder of Apeel Sciences, a California startup that's looking to fight food waste, which costs the world $2.6 trillion each year.
It's not realistic, and Payoneer CEO Scott Galit doesn't see it happening anytime soon.
Ginkgo uses genetic engineering to design and print new DNA that can then be used for anything from killing antibiotic-resistant germs to creating self-fertilizing plants to making cheaper perfume.
Mario Schlosser started the healthcare company Oscar Health in 2012. Here's what he has learned.
David Perry, the CEO of agriculture-tech company Indigo, which is reportedly worth $3.5 billion, uses these techniques himself.
Without insurance, it could cost $70,000 to help a woman get pregnant with medical services.
William Lynch, the president of fitness tech company Peloton, give his top advice for those who want to start a business.
"That's what it takes to be successful."
Anyone can develop it.
Turns out, there's a formula.
Launching a start-up isn't all foosball and free beer, according to Sallie Krawcheck, co-founder and CEO of Ellevest.
"Don't focus on the cash. It's nothing about greed."
He doesn't eat breakfast, but he does have a cup of coffee.
Being best friends, brothers and business partners can be … complicated, and the relationship requires great care and attention.
Chicago-based LanzaTech makes ethanol from carbon emissions, which goes into car gas and is converted into liquid fuel that can be blended into jet fuel. Richard Branson announced Virgin Atlantic is ready to take flight in October with the eco-fuel.
LanzaTech CEO Jennifer Holmgren says she listens carefully, a key component of effective leadership.
West Point graduate Anthony Noto took over online personal finance company, SoFi, valued at more than $4 billion, in February.
From Cincinnati to Chattanooga, Tenn.