In my continual efforts to improve myself, I avidly devour books and listen attentively to podcasts about successful people to learn how they have achieved their success. Surprisingly, the vast majority
This mom quit her job to run a six-figure business out of her home using a trending app — here's how she did it
• Poshmark is a fashion marketplace app that lets users buy and sell used-clothing online.• Jennifer Inthavong, a Poshmark seller in LA, says that she's netted a steady income since she started selling
Have you read The 4-Hour Workweek? It was a massive bestseller for years, and has been translated into more than 40 languages. However, I was surprised to realize that more than a decade after its publication,
A CareerBuilder survey found that 49 percent of all workers accept the first offer given to them. For people under 35, who are far less likely to negotiate, these numbers are surely much higher. Losing
Sure, you have those more adult concerns of wanting to prove your worth and demonstrate that you'll be able to excel in that new position. But, more often than not, your biggest worry is this: Will everybody
It can feel impossible to move toward your dreams. You know exactly what you want to do, but there are endless obstacles in your way. There is so much competition -- thousands or millions of people competing
The most successful people often are serious about self-improvement, which can come in the form of a good book. Here are two dozen excellent reads, recommended by founders, executives, and other high 1.
Is your entrepreneurial bug starting to grow? There's good news and bad news. Starting with the bad, if left untreated, that 'bug' has unquenchable symptoms -- meaning, you'll always have an insatiable
Performance coach Tony Robbins has seven clients he works with on an individual basis, and each pay him $1 million annually. Tickets to his intensive seminars can run for a few thousand dollars, and participants
A computer predicted the success of Etsy, Spotify, and other major startups 8 years ago — and it's just generated a new
The domain of picking "start-up winners" was — and largely still is — dominated by a belief held by the venture capital (VC) industry that machines do not play a role in the identification of winners.
Min Basadur was working as a creative manager at Procter & Gamble in the mid-1970s when he got a call from a team in product development. "We need some help," Basadur remembers the team leader telling