So you're a young dot-com wannabe launching your own venture. Here's what the successful entrepreneur and investor has to say.
As a first-time founder slugging it out in the ultra-competitive world of startups, the path isn't exactly a walk in the park. Here are a few underwhelming realities aspiring entrepreneurs should expect.
Here are eight ways to get a head start on your future competition while working your way to a degree.
It's vital to build trust through interest in the founder's ideas and business.
Diplomatically helping people see the usefulness of your product when they don't, and gracefully conceding when they genuinely don't need it, are cornerstones of long-term success.
Female executives offer tips to benefit business leaders of all types.
We speak with the TV personality and lifestyle icon about inspiration, motivation and the drive to start and grow a business of your own.
Many businesses collapse as a result of common issues. Mitigate them before they do any real damage.
Starting a Business
While the income from your business isn't guaranteed to make you rich, it does bring you something more valuable than money: fulfillment and freedom.
Martha Stewart didn't do any home decorating until she was 35. And Charles Flint started IBM at 61.
To be successful, entrepreneurs must beat the odds stacked against them -- especially young ones. To understand what these founders do differently, we've compiled a list of habits that made them successful.
Sometimes the right career direction isn't immediately apparent. The only way to get there, though, is to experiment.
To start and support your own business, you'll have to put your career, personal finances and even your mental health at stake.
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© 2015 Entrepreneur Media, Inc.