Thinking up a brilliant idea and putting it into action are two very different things. Here’s what you'll need to make your idea for a business a reality:
Author - Natasha Zena
Around age eight Natasha Zena was told it was a woman’s job to take care of the home and since then she has built a career out of telling women they can do whatever the hell they want to do. She is the co-founder of Lioness, the go-to news source for everything female entrepreneur. Natasha was recognized as an emerging leader in digital media by The Poynter Institute and the National Association of Black Journalists. She has mentored women entrepreneurs and moderated panels at a number of national accelerators, Startup Weekends and conferences such as The Lean Startup Conference, the Massachusetts Conference for Women, Women Empower Expo and Smart Cities Connect. Natasha is also the author of the popular whitepaper, "How To Close The Gender Gap In Startup Land By 2021." In her spare time, she writes short fiction and hangs out with her son, Shaun.
Businesses everywhere work hard to maintain their audience while daring to grow. There’s no quick fix. We'll help you stay the dopest girl on your block:
Ten girls are highlighted by Girl Scouts of the USA for their outstanding Gold Award projects that activate change in their communities and the world.
We'll never have it all figured out. Life is about the journey. But who are we kidding? There are some things every woman should know or have by age 40.
What happened yesterday to Alison Parker and Adam Ward is so unnerving from a news aspect because reporters, for the most part, shake threats off.
Old branding techniques are dead. Natasha has a fun chat with Crystalyn Stuart and David Ryan Polgar about their new concept, Humanizing Your Brand.
Milestone birthdays come along with those hard “where am I in my life right now?” questions. You get called on your bullshit and recall you're not immortal.
Starting this fall the UMass Family Business Center will host a new peer group for women business owners and key managers, which will meet nine times per year...