Nearly all of us are working, yet most of us seem to be worse off than ever. Why?
Updated weekly as session progresses
Emmalyn Kayser & Chris Burkhouse
When Mary Hartman sat down at her kitchen table in Rochester in 2017, she did not know she was about to start a six-figure business.
Cassi Johnson & Sharon Kennedy Vickers
Benya Kraus Beacom & Tina May
“We have never been represented by somebody like me, with this voice, with the communities that I am bringing in.”
She witnessed the power of standing up, facing fear, and finding one’s agency — a power she has guided other women to unearth within themselves over the past 25 years.
For Ingram, providing a superb experience to restaurant guests starts with taking care of her employees.
The hardest part of the work Women’s Foundation is doing, Perez adds, is “changing the hearts and minds of people who do not see the barriers up close. Unless we change hearts and minds, actions won’t follow.”
What did you buy? What did you invest in? Because for Black business, this is livelihood.
“[We are working] towards creating an entire region of adults who understand what children need and how to provide it for them.”