Tech hubs are blossoming in America's big metros. Not just in Silicon Valley, but in New York City and Boston too.
The U.S. Chamber of Commerce Foundation publishes content on entrepreneurship and related issues. Find and access current and archived items in our database.
“The worst part of success is trying to find someone who is happy for you.”
― Bette Midler
There is a general perception today that the typical entrepreneur is a 20-something tech wiz who builds a million-dollar social application out of his parent’s garage or college dorm room.
There is a strange phenomenon occurring in the United States. On the one hand, Americans have a long tradition of championing the entrepreneur, the underdog who strikes out alone and captures the American Dream.
A new report by the Kauffman Foundation finds that America’s economy is becoming less dynamic, dampening the country’s growth prospects at a time when its fiscal challenges are becoming more entrenched.
How can cities foster more entrepreneurs and startups?
Can we get spending under control?
If we are entering a period of stagnant growth, what does human flourishing look like?
This past September marked 226 years since the framers of the United States Constitution adopted a sentence that changed the course of economic history