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Former blogger Emily Weiss had a hunch: If she could translate women's real needs into products, she could build a beauty company unlike any other.
The family behind a landscape company decided to go wider, not deeper, by investing in two different franchise systems.
At one point, ice cream and soap was sold at the Krispy Kreme locations.
A musician quit his job to focus on bringing back old-school baseball uniforms.
With its open office plan, rooftop space and mattresses everywhere, Casper's office is all about comfort.
After losing his entrepreneur mojo, a founder decided to get away from everything.
Companies have a hard time recruiting and retaining the elusive millennial employee. The Muse CEO Kathryn Minshew has a solution: Tell them everything.
With less obligations and responsibilities, young entrepreneurs can put more focus and time into their startup.
Entrepreneurs share what they do when customers tell the world they messed up.
Tim Hwang, armed with nothing but big data and some millennial elbow grease, is out to make government -- and our entire economy -- more efficient.
New York-based interior designer Dani Arps is giving startup offices a chic, adult makeover. And there are no Ping-Pong tables in sight.
After realizing its brand positioning wasn't resonating with customers, the company decided to mess things up a bit.
The AOL-backed BBG Ventures invests in female-led companies and has bankrolled some of today's buzziest brands.
By trying to create a luxe water bottle for the masses, Grayl built a product no audience wanted.
The founders behind Naadam took out the middleman in the cashmere world, creating a win-win for the company and the herders.
Under his leadership, Smoothie King plans to open an additional 125 locations and bring its global storefront tally to 950 in 2017.
Here are a few pointers on figuring out the best way to grow your business and keep it sustainable for years to come.
Budding entrepreneurs are using lessons from music-industry moguls to learn how to run their own businesses.
A new book explores the amount of stress needed for you to function at your highest level.
With his latest opus due out this month and a half-dozen more films on the way, the director and historian Ken Burns has learned a lot about how to manage big teams through even bigger projects.