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Updated: 29 min 2 sec ago
Scientific evidence that quitting social media might be good for your state of mind.
Mark Zuckerberg's decision to take two months off might be 'highly personal' but it's also an awesome precedent.
Anger can be good--if kept under control.
It's been one year since Inc. named Airbnb its Company of the Year. Here's how the sharing economy stalwart continues to thrive.
Which company (or entrepreneur) do you think deserves to wear the crown?
While there can be only one Company of the Year, the competition this year was downright fierce. Here are the top businesses (and entrepreneur) who made the short list.
Whether in Hollywood or Silicon Valley, only a Y chromosome magically turns failure into success.
Lua's mobile messaging app helps volunteers respond to calamities like the April 2015 earthquake in Nepal.
Happy Medium CEO Katie Patterson talks growing her company in the midst of a divorce.
Happy customers are repeat customers. But they may be happier if someone else does customer service.
A new generation of tech tools help bring staffers who work in distant locations into the day-today give-and-take of the office.
Of the hundreds of pitches investors hear each year, these are the ones they say caught lightning in a bottle.
When she's seeking inspiration, fashion founder Joie Rucker heads to the water to catch the perfect wave.
The Zipcar co-founder and serial entrepreneur wants a better social safety net and less ego in today's sharing economy.
"I had kind of tried to smoosh down [my creativity] for too many years in order to be taken seriously in Silicon Valley," saysZuckerberg.
With an election looming, our third annual State of Small Business survey finds even successful entrepreneurs frustrated by regulations and rising health care costs.
A deadly train accident and its aftermath devastated Graniteville, South Carolina. Then two unlikely entrepreneurs came to town.
Slack is one of the fastest-growing software companies on the planet--and it doesn't have a single salesperson.
When the former manager of the Dandy Warhols turned his attention to jingles, it was a match made in hipster heaven.
In a small town in the Montana Rockies, Gracie Furniture is generating six-figure sales with a workforce made up of former convicts.