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Stephanie Schomer - Page 11
How the Entrepreneur Behind a Luxury Sleepwear Startup Looks to Her Founder Husband For Mentorship
Ashley and Marc Merrill juggle two businesses and two kids. The couple details how their partnership extends far beyond parenthood.
Here Are the Things People Hate the Most About Your Email Signature
Survey says: It might be time to lose your inspirational quote.
How the Rifle Paper Co. Founders Turned a Side Hustle Into a Thriving Lifestyle Brand
Anna Bond and her husband Nathan had no money, no jobs and no business experience when they decided to launch the now-beloved stationery brand. Here's how they went from broke to $22 million in revenue.
She Built Her Startup With No Money or Team. How the CEO of Piazza Did It.
Pooja Sankar gave new meaning to the word 'scrappy' as she built her online question-and-answer forum.
How the Co-Founder of Cuyana Customized Her Own Career Path by Being Intentional
Shilpa Shah talks with her mentor and the president of Fandango, Paul Yanover, about their shared early days at Disney, her transformation from employee to boss and the importance of intention.
When an Investor Bailed, Finery Founders Brooklyn Decker and Whitney Casey Had to Do Major Damage Control
Finding new capital, calming staff nerves and making sure the brand's reputation was intact called for calm leadership and quick thinking.
Make Yourself Comfortable Inside SeatGeek's Office
The office is seen, affectionately, as a home away from home, which is perhaps why the company is attracting so much new talent.
The CEO of the Girl Scouts Wants to Turn Today's Cookie Sellers Into Tomorrow's Powerful Female Entrepreneurs
Sylvia Acevedo wants every girl to know how to access -- and create -- opportunity.
After 90 Meetings in 90 Days, These Founders Finally Found Their Customer
After creating a potentially groundbreaking solution, two founders weren't sure whom to sell it to.
They Were Acquired ... and Then the Buyer Went Bust
The apparel startup Richer Poorer thought it had found the perfect deal, but then everything went wrong.
Pivot or Die: How One Travel Company Finally Hit Its Stride
When Tripping.com's customer base wasn't interested in buying what it planned to sell, the company had to find a new model -- and let go of the past.
Peloton Unveiled a $4,000 Treadmill -- and Everything Is Riding on It
The $1.25 billion company spent 18 months secretly working on its second-ever product. Is it the beginning of a new fitness revolution?