The widespread disruption to the country’s supply chain has, perhaps unsurprisingly, impacted cash flow for many businesses, but not in the way one might expect.
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Sales is a skill that is developed and perfected over time, and the best salespeople will tell you that along the way they had a mentor, cheerleader, or supportive boss or colleague who helped them see something in themselves that maybe they didn’t see.
There’s no doubt that inflation is everywhere these days — gas prices have skyrocketed, the prices of raw materials are at astronomical levels, and the costs of grocery items like produce, meat, and bread have shot up.
Launching a service-based business is so appealing to entrepreneurial folk, as they are the easiest to start with no capital.
For those who didn’t purchase or refinance last year, you might be feeling like you missed the boat on low mortgage interest rates.
There are currently more than 8,000 corporate Starbucks locations in the United States. In December, a store in Buffalo, New York, became the very first to form a union.
COVID-19 hit us in waves, and not just outbreaks of infection. It also brought waves of uncertainty — over everything from vaccine safety and effectiveness, inflation, and stock market volatility.
If you own a small business, you’ve got a lot on your mind: cash flow, competitors, payroll, and the endless search for new customers. Nonetheless, as busy as you are today, you still need to think about tomorrow. Specifically, are you prepared for the future with an effective retirement plan?
Donald Trump’s delusions about the 2020 election are the gift that keeps on giving — to Democrats.
Starting or expanding a business can feel overwhelming, but there are some standard items that are often recommended or needed to start a business or obtain financing.