“You got to figure out how to deal with failure … You make mistakes and the most important thing, just like in sports, is that you learn from the mistake.”
Advice for entrepreneurs from 2017 YLAI Fellow and restauranteur Rebeca Levia from El Salvador.
Entrepreneurship is a contact sport. I’ve weathered plenty of ups and downs, lost key customers, survived production disasters, endured the rising cost of goods, and watched the market flood with competition—and that was just in my first six years!
¿Has vivido alguna vez una situación en el trabajo o en la escuela en la que te pareció que algo no estaba bien? ¿Sabes si existen hechos de corrupción en tu comunidad, pero no sabes cómo enfrentar la situación?
Have you ever faced a situation at work or school that didn’t feel right? Do you know that there is corruption in your community, but are not sure how to address it?
When Triston Thompson and his cousin decided to launch information technology company IntellectStorm in 2014, they knew they would have an uphill battle.
Emprendedores estadounidenses responden la pregunta: “¿Qué es lo que hubieses querido saber cuándo iniciaste tu negocio?
Anyone can think about serving their community, but putting service ideas into action is when real change happens. Jeff Franco of City Year Washington, DC joined us at the U.S. State Department to discuss his views and offer advice on community action through a Facebook Live video chat.
U.S. entrepreneurs answer the question, “What do you wish you knew when you began your business?”