In her new project, “outside:IN” Painter Morgan Everhart shares her insights into how art making can cultivate unique feelings and memories.
In our first Round Table podcast, we speak with Niki Nakayama and Carole Iida-Nakayama, chef and sous chef of haute Japanese restaurant n/naka.
When Mindy Abovitz couldn’t find a community of female drummers and beatmakers, she decided to build it herself.
Artist and designer Olivia Wendel talks about the value of intuition, both in creating her hand-painted silk scarves and running her business.
Artist Janie Korn employs old-school claymation and stop-motion techniques, a hands-on art form that defies the challenges often associated with a lack of CGI training.
Brooklyn Shoe Space founder Keiko Hirosue makes more than shoes; she makes a safe space for female artisans.
Kinesis Project founder Melissa Riker’s goal is to get dance off the stages and onto the streets, helping female choreographers and dancers along the way.
The founder of the all-women’s national climbing community and founder of the Women’s Climbing Festival, Shelma Jun chats with AWT just after Outdoor called her one of the 40 inspiring women of the year, and just as she launches a new media collective.
Women-led businesses and womenpreneurs are forging a powerful path in America’s economic growth.
Part online fashion store, part philanthropic organization, and part vehicle for its founder’s own personal development, Maryana Bilski’s BunnyJack is a unique NYC-based enterprise with a backstory nearly as curious as its name.
Bulletin founders Alana Branston and Ali Kriegsman curate the coolest items on the internet, while giving emerging brands a lean way into the retail space.
Nadia Ackerman, artist and founder of Natchie, shares her story in a short film with HealthiNation to help other survivors of sexual abuse.
During the Revolutionary War, Abigail Adams turned her husband’s position as an American diplomat in France into an entrepreneurial opportunity of her own.
The first American woman to become a self-made millionaire, Madame C.J. Walker made her money by creating a line of hair products for African American hair.