I was bullied. It took me years before I could admit that, let alone write about it in an article or book. It was one of the darkest stretches of my life, but also served as one of my largest catalysts for growth.
There are all sorts of entrepreneurs. There are people seeking out investors for grandiose ideas meant to change the world. There are entrepreneurs that quit their jobs and struggle to get by for months, maybe years. Then there are entrepreneurs like me, who work a day job, and our entrepreneurial efforts become our night job.
As 21-year old students with our whole careers in front of us, we could fail more often and more spectacularly — and learn more in the process — than anyone else in the market. How's that for a competitive advantage?
Prior to college, my only exposure to entrepreneurship was hearing mythical stories of students coding an app in their dorm and then, in a matter of weeks, raking in millions of dollars, rubbing shoulders with celebrities, and lounging in a sports car parked outside of their mansion in Silicon Valley.
A year in Ecuador changed the course of one undergrad's path.
She faces an uphill battle to get zoning changed for the California site.
Entrepreneurs are pursuing some eyebrow-raising possibilities.
If all you do is trade one type of government support for another, you'd be crazy to expect change. And that is what universal basic income does.
The former No.1 golfer on how he took control of his brand and formed Great White Shark Enterprises.
Female entrepreneurs often struggle to win the backing of venture capitalists and angel investors. Here's how they are fighting back