Call it Latin influence. A growing group of successful Latina entrepreneurs are serving as role models for the next generation of food artisans and farmers with Latin roots.
The number of Latinos who own and operate small businesses in Minnesota is booming. This state-wide trend is spreading to Moorhead.
The number of Latino owned-businesses in Minnesota has grown by one quarter in just five years, according to Census figures. That's nearly double the rate of overall business growth in the state.
A new report from the California Community Foundation points to what some might find an unexpected driver of wealth in the Los Angeles region: entrepreneurial immigrants.
If we want to create jobs in America, we must welcome foreign-born innovators. "Give me your tired, your poor, your huddled masses of immigrant entrepreneurs yearning to breathe free"
According to a recent report the lawncare and landscaping industry is the perfect entry into business for entrepreneurial Latinos. Why? Because it takes very little money to start the business but a whole lot of sweat capital, which we know is an abundant asset among most hard-working Latinos.
According to the most recent Survey of Business Owners (SBO), a total of 788,000 Latinas now run their own businesses in the United States.
La Cocina’s mission is to transform talented home cooks into successful businesswomen by removing obstacles to entrepreneurship. Rooted in the Mission District of San Francisco, La Cocina provides commercial kitchen space and technical advice to help low-income, immigrant women start their own food businesses from square one.
Hispanic companies are more exposed to financial risks than the average U.S. firm due to the owners’ lack of access to good advice in making business decisions, according to a study published Tuesday by insurer MassMutual.
America needs a 21st-century immigration policy that meets our national security needs, but also our diverse economic needs. It’s an economic imperative. If we don’t want to find ourselves playing catch-up in the global competition for the cutting-edge, high-growth industries of tomorrow, we need to do something now.
This year's four-day LAMC fluctuated between being repetitive and innovative; it was buzzing with fresh new faces and at times lagged from disappointing attendance.
Ruiz Foods, the Dinuba-based manufacturer of the El Monterey and Tornados brands, has been ranked first among the top 10 U.S. Hispanic-owned manufacturing companies in the United States.