by Roshawnna Novellus · 10 Aug 2020 · 3 min read
I have built my business to gross over $300,000 per year, each year earning more than the last. I travel the world with my husband, who is in the same line of work, and we try to bring the kids along on the trips, as often as we can.
Amid the mainstream conversation about inclusion and justice in the workplace, otherwise known as #MeToo, a Silicon Valley venture capital fund considered how they can be more inclusive of the women, minority, and LGBTQ entrepreneurial communities.
Hundreds of contestants have appeared on Shark Tank over the course of their 10 season series, however, only 2% have successfully earned themselves an investment offer from three or more sharks and here's how.
Founder and CEO of Women Tech Founders, Terri Brax, shares how her organization equips and inspires women to pursue careers in tech and become powerful leaders.
Organic growth has made all the difference for my company. Since its start in 2010, Fresh n' Lean has delivered more than 7.2 million organic meals that are free of pesticides, hormones, GMOs, and other additives. The business itself has grown organically, too, without the help of any outside capital.
My mission as a founder has always been to add to the bottom line of people's businesses because at my company we know that's the only way for them to grow and scale as a business. I set out with a mission. I wanted to build something for the communities that are so often left out of mainstream "success" — immigrants, women, and other minorities.
Walking into a huge beauty store similar to Sephora can be overwhelming as you confront rows and rows of bright products promising clear skin and high cheekbones. But as the light dims and you adjust, have you ever stopped to think about whether that lipstick or blush was created by a Black-owned beauty brand? With August being National Black Business Month, we want to further uplift Aurora James's work on the 15 Percent Pledge.
In case you hadn't already heard, August is National Black Business Month. (Although, we think you should be supporting Black businesses all year round.) There are an incredible amount of Black business owners who are worthy of support, but we wanted to highlight a few that not only operate their own businesses but find time to support others in their communities as well.Le'Kiesha French, Carmen Mays, and Makisha Boothe are all members of the Black Innovation Alliance, a group that seeks to support Black innovators and strives towards equity in the innovation economy. Now more than ever, it is crucial that Black businesses are not only receiving the support from customers and consumers but from entities such as the BIA for direct, structural resources and support from the ground up.