Rob McGovern is the same driven entrepreneur he was before his horrific car accident. Except that now his brain works differently.
Drew Houston literally didn’t know what to do with his first million dollars.
Robert Croak, creator of Silly Bandz, remembers life at the center of a craze.
Bethenny Frankel has 120 million reasons to feel vindicated.
Niklas Hed is a little intimidated by his own success.
Jeffrey Hollender, co-founder of Seventh Generation, says he wasn’t just cut loose; he was set free.
Cal McAllister’s staff was unhappy and confused, and he had to take responsibility.
Corey Russ’s business was nearly destroyed by a tornado--but that didn’t mean he couldn’t help his neighbors.
Everything that could go wrong for Greg Nemeth did. He and his company survived.
Sam Yagan sold OkCupid to Match.com for a ton of money. Why is he feeling so antsy?
Andrey Ternovskiy founded Chatroulette from his bedroom in Moscow. It became infamous; he became suspicious.
Being owned by eBay was making StumbleUpon sleepy, Garrett Camp concluded. He knew how to fix that.
Dale Ball took his company public, lost control of it, then was shown the door. He talks about his lessons learned.
How Demetrius Walker’s apparel company became a record label.
Fourteen company builders talk about their successes, their failures, and the lessons they learned along the way.
He invented the MRI device—then came the hard part.
Remo Belli shares how he went from playing the drums to selling them to musicians (and nonmusicians).
In spite of digital platforms, Blurb has found success letting customers design and publish professional-quality books.
Fashion’s un-diva never forgets what her customers want: simple, timeless styles.
How a small company is capturing a big audience in the casual gaming market.