Videos, photos, and presentations highlight the development of women in business and advice from successful women.


Maggie Wilderotter

Chairman and CEO of Frontier Communications

Maggie Wilderotter, Chairman and CEO of Frontier Communications, believes that her Fortune 500 company makes better decisions and offers investors better returns because  of her commitment to gender diversity. Better Diversity, Bigger Returns >>


Brian Rogers

Chairman, T. Rowe Price

Brian Rogers, Chairman of T. Rowe Price, explains why gender diversity matters for corporate boards and in the C-suite. Board Diversity Matters >>


Brande Stellings

VP of Corporate Board Services

Brande Stellings, Vice President of Corporate Board Services, discusses why more women are needed on corporate boards and how boards can attract more women to serve. What Women Add to Boards >>


Alana Muller

Kauffman FastTrac and Author

Alana Muller, president of Kauffman FastTrac and author of Coffee Lunch Coffee: A Practical Field Guide for Master Networking, gives her tips for making networking more meaningful and less of a chore. Become a Master Networker >>


Colleen DeBaise

The Story Exchange

Many women start businesses because they want to make a difference in the world, and they are willing to work hard to do so. But how do you create buzz around all your hard work? Colleen DeBaise from The Story Exchange gives a journalist's perspective on how to get noticed as a female entrepreneur by the media. Getting Your Women-Owned Business Noticed by the Media >>

Debra Spar

President, Barnard College

Debora Spar, president of Barnard College and author of Wonder Women: Sex, Power, and the Quest for Perfection, is tired of the term "having it all." Instead of focusing on an impossible goal, she thinks young women—and men—can become successful by being open to wherever their career takes them and finding good sponsors to point the way forward. Nobody Has It All, But a Sponsor Might Get You More >>

Lisa Price

Founder and CEO of Carol's Daughter

When Lisa Price, founder and CEO of Carol's Daughter, started selling her hair care products at a church flea market she had no idea that her business would one day expand to become a supplier for Target. Learning to overcome her fear of networking—a common barrier for women entrepreneurs—helped Lisa to launch her business and even got her a spot on Oprah! From Flea Market to Mass Market >>

Debbie Sterling

Founder, GoldieBlox

Debbie Sterling launched her toy business, GoldieBlox, because she wanted to get more girls excited about science, technology, engineering, and math (STEM). Women only make up 25% of the workers in these fields, and yet STEM industries are some of the fastest growing in the US. Along the way, she ended up learning a lot about the barriers that women face pursuing entrepreneurship as well. What a Girl Can Be >>