New York Times - Small Business
Updated: 27 min 56 sec ago
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The concentration of military bases, along with business programs for former military personnel, has fueled a growth in entrepreneurship.
Morgan and Jaclyn Solomon joined forces to create AGMES, a line of elegant, architectural pieces.
A start-up, Apeel, has developed an alternative to the wax and other tricks growers use to keep produce fresh longer. It may also reduce food waste.
Seph Skerritt started Proper Cloth as an online store for custom men’s shirts. Now he has a large showroom to go with it.
Loyal customers are flocking to the Watts Tea Shop for a final taste of an “American classic.”
Knowing there’s a return on investment that doesn’t fit neatly on a spreadsheet can help ease the stress.
While President-elect Donald J. Trump interviews candidates for his cabinet in the Midtown Manhattan building, the Naked Cowboy, vendors, protesters and gawkers cluster in the lobby and outside.
An Alaskan native turns to the fashion world to send a message about hunting, history and haute couture.
Two brothers took their chickpea pasta from obscurity to the shelves of national retailers, successfully demonstrating the fine art of self-promotion.
This may be the ultimate book nerd’s fantasy, but it’s also hard work. We talked to some Brooklyn experts.
A start-up company called Astroscale is dedicated to cleaning up some of humanity’s hardest-to-reach rubbish, and its plans include a small satellite with an adhesive glue.
Bucking the trend of the millennial hotshot entrepreneur, professionals with years of experience have created some of the most recent tech-based financial services.
An entrepreneur might want to save money by ignoring potential liabilities, patents, copyrights or taxes, but such issues can be business killers.
Starting on Tuesday, the crowdfunding site will give entrepreneurs the option of offering backers an equity stake in their projects and creations.
With the Kurdish pesh merga on the road to Mosul.
About a billion people in the developing world have basic smartphones, and for many of them, it’s their only computer and communication device.
Vinicius Vieira de Vieira, 33, and Carolina Monteiro Vieira, 20, run a business out of their bedroom in Brooklyn.
How the sheer weight of the office affects those who seek it.
Half of all Americans who work in the private sector lack access to an employer-based retirement plan and efforts to increase those numbers have not yet amounted to much.