Hamas has demonstrated that it uses building materials for attack tunnels and underground lairs, not schools, homes, and hospitals
What happened when a bunch of kids took over America’s second-largest burger chain
Before they can be sent home, they need to be housed, fed, and given court dates
The average American spends more time per day on Facebook than on pet care
Cynk had no assets and no revenue. But it got a $6 billion valuation. Then it blew up
The check-in app is now a search app, and its logo has changed accordingly
The company saw 11 percent growth in earned premiums, and it's now the No. 2 auto insurer behind State Farm
Judy Olian offers nine ideas to boost the number of women and other minorities on b-school faculty
For chief executive officers, correlation between pay and stock performance is pretty random, as this chart illustrates
Ibtihaj "Ippy" Amatul-Wadud, 19
Ibtihaj "Ippy" Amatul-Wadud has been sewing since the age of 10, but after taking an entrepreneurship class at a local college three years ago, she decided to make it her business. The devout Muslim realized that Islamic women in western Massachusetts had no place to buy religious apparel locally. "My family, before I really started sewing, we would always travel to either New York or New Jersey to get our clothing," she says.
Amatul-Wadud has clients in seven states, and the teen brought in $8,000 last year, after discounting prices on many of her outfits because she knew customers could not afford the full price. While she runs the company from her home now, she has plans for a retail store and Web site.