The New York Times
The theory: To deal effectively with change, it helps to be engaged in changing yourself. “One of the things that makes us resilient is that when we see a challenge, and when we face a struggle, we engage with it, rather than shut down,” said Simon Sinek, author of “The Infinite Game” and “Start With Why.”
If anything, those naysayers, who resented the lifting of the ban on female jockeys, made Ms. Crump want to be a jockey even more. “That’s what happens when you’re told you can’t,” she said.
“Without my employees, I can’t be where I am today,” she said. “I need them. I can’t betray them. In the long run, they will be there for me.”
It is possible for small businesses to come out even stronger, said Scott Shigeoka, an entrepreneurship coach. “There will be small operators like Iwi Fresh that walk away from this time with a more diverse customer base, stronger business model, new partnerships and resilience to future crises or pandemics.”
For a small business trying to stay afloat during the shock of the coronavirus, every little bit of financial aid can have a bearing on their future.
“They told me, ‘You know three white women tried before you and failed,’” she recalled. “‘Don’t you think it’s going to be hard you being a black female?’ And I said, ‘Nope.’”
Some educators are experimenting with new approaches of teaching to motivate students and to examine concepts like racism, social justice, inequality and discrimination. These teachers are reimagining and shifting conventional curriculums to reflect their more diverse student bodies.
While money issues may appear to be the cause of sibling angst, they are usually about far more than that, experts say. Money is often how we keep a tally of love, approval and fairness.
“The sibling relationship is the longest-running one in our lives,” James Grubman, founder of FamilyWealth Consulting said. “So you have to remain focused on the fact that repairing and preserving the sibling relationship is an interest that is part of the communication.”
It’s generally acknowledged that women get a fraction of venture capital globally, and that those who are black, Hispanic or Asian get significantly less.“Money is the biggest stumbling block for female-led start-ups,” said Suzanne Norris, a partner at Victress Capital, a Boston-based firm that invests in companies with female founders and gender-diverse teams.