So you wanna be a boss. Netflix and chill will yourself to get off the couch already. How to Be a Boss (According to Your Favorite Shows) is your excuse to binge all the TV you want. It’s career inspiration, right? On the surface, the women of Monterey may prioritize wealth, status, and the winning.
A partnership formed at a wedding in July 2016—and not just at the altar. At an upscale restaurant in Gigiri, a verdant suburb on the outskirts of Nairobi, Ashleigh Gersh Miller, a rug seller, nine months pregnant, met Sandra Zhao, who owned a bakery. Seated at the same table, the two began chatting. Ashleigh loved.
In this series, I speak with people who know what desperate feels like. While now blooming into success, these founders share with me their deeply personal financial struggles and lessons learned on their way back to black. Rowena and Frank Montoya lived a comfortable life that allowed them to travel, raise five children, and help.
In this series, I speak with people who know what desperate feels like. While now blooming into success, these founders share with me their deeply personal financial struggles and lessons learned on their way back to black. When Ramya Ragupathi embarked on a mission to cure her sinus issues through a wellness lifestyle, she had no idea.
Colm Dillane left NYU several years ago with a math degree. But what he really learned at college can’t be summed up on a piece of paper. By the time he enrolled to start his degree, Colm had already been printing T-shirts in his parents’ basement, selling them mostly to his high school friends. But.
Like many young girls around the world, Sadaf Siddique and Gauri Manglik devoured stories of white girls and characters from Britain and America. In Canada, I, too, grew up with these heroines. But while I easily related to the precocious Ramona Quimby or the bookish Elizabeth Wakefield — characters who looked and presumably sounded just like me —Gauri.
The Golden Tickets sent a nation of children into a frenzy, promising a rare peek behind the curtain at a mysterious candy factory where rivers are made of chocolate and sweets grow on trees. It’s a popular childhood fantasy, and, of course, it’s fiction. As kids, though, Brandon and Kaleena Morrison had their real-life Willy.
In Athens, young founders provide free mobile laundry services to many Greeks who are without homes. Meanwhile, in Toronto, an art program helps at-risk Canadian youths learn about photography. These are just some of the creative ways that founders of social enterprises and other ventures around the world are giving back and tackling a global issue:.