News and Articles About Veterans
As Veterans Small Business Week kicks off, Starbucks has announced plans to increase veteran hiring and use community stores to support service members.
Disabled veterans often find the return to civilian life difficult, especially when seeking jobs. Now, a university program thinks it has the key to their independence: turn them into entrepreneurs.
John Stonecipher, the entrepreneur who launched a helicopter flight school, was recognized at National Small Business Week.
The government's small-business agency announces a pledge to support approximately 2,000 additional businesses.
New programs help veterans harness their unique skills -- including determination, creative problem-solving and risk tolerance -- to overcome the challenges of starting a business.
Google+ will now feature a hub of information, including live college-level courses on business for military veterans and their families.
They want you: These franchises are embracing and supporting former military personnel in a big way.
Last Veteran's Day, the franchise industry announced a new program for returning soldiers. We catch up on its progress.
Leveraging the benefits of their training and specialized resources, military veterans are increasingly turning to entrepreneurship. Here's a look at their battle plans.
A Seattle couple makes the jump into franchising with iFly.
Steven Smith built his career around tea, including selling a company to Starbucks for $9 million. Now this serial entrepreneur is succeeding on his own terms.
Even before the nation added 200,000 new jobs in December, business owners were starting to feel more upbeat about 2012. Here's how to take advantage of that warm, fuzzy feeling.
J.J. O'Connor suffered a life-changing hockey injury at 16. Today, he's in the process of opening his fourth Sport Clips location -- and enjoying life as a business owner.
Former Army major turned entrepreneur describes why he thinks veteran-owned businesses are a worthwhile investment.
Eliminating a planned tax on government contractors is viewed as good news by business groups. But will it spur the hoped-for hiring?
For the men and women of the U.S. military, starting a business in this economy can be tricky. Here are the government programs that aim to help veterans strike out on their own.
Military talents can transfer well to guiding a team through the challenges of starting and running a small business.
The International Franchise Association plans a new campaign to offer returning soldiers new career paths in franchising.
A retired sailor sheds her sea legs and finds solid ground--and financial freedom--as owner of a franchise.
Veterans have myriad opportunities for franchise success--often at special rates. Here's a look at some of the best options.
Lonnie Helgerson has headed up Ident-A-Kid, Expetec and Computer Doctor, but he's also a veteran of the U.S. Army. Helgerson's latest company combines his knowledge of both worlds.
Of the 27 million small businesses in the U.S. a mere fraction of them can call themselves a Small Business Champion. Here's how they did it.
Entrepreneurial veterans get a boost from a new federal initiative that includes a focus on helping veterans seeking to start or grow a business.
Many veterans have made successful transitions from the service to business ownership. Here are a few options to consider.
Some veterans are discovering that the rigid life of the military can be the ideal preparation for the freedom of entrepreneurship.
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