New York Times - Small Business
Updated: 3 sec ago
Arianna Levesque is the stylist and designer; Andrea the photographer; and Athena the actress. But they always market themselves as one.
Spurred by an underserved market, entrepreneurs are offering personalized service to women seeking stylish clothing in larger sizes.
As of Jan. 1, the only other holdout, Oregon, allows people in certain counties to do it from 6 p.m. to 6 a.m.
A 2004 change by Congress, meant to foster domestic manufacturing, may provide a cautionary tale: You can mine a lot of tax breaks from just one word.
As recreational marijuana becomes legal there on Jan 1., entrepreneurs will be rushing in to a nascent market. But finding expertise and financing will be challenging.
Boxing Day has a new meaning in the era of e-commerce: packing and shipping or lugging back stuff bought in those gleeful clicking sprees.
The portable, foldable, self-contained vendor booth is the newest innovation in mobile food service.
When Alyza Bohbot’s parents considered selling their roasting company, she took over instead, with a mission to create an “unapologetically feminine” brand.
After an article is published about a “job creator” in a state that voted for Donald Trump, new on-the-ground conversations add richness and depth.
Small companies, which have increasingly turned to the internet, worry that a pay-for-play system online could price them out of doing business.