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category_outlined / Business & Finance
Inc. MagazineInc. Magazine

Inc. Magazine

Winter 2018/2019

Inc. Magazine is the only major business magazine written for the journey from startup to a fully managed company. Every issue of Inc. delivers real solutions for today's innovative company creators.

Country:
United States
Language:
English
Publisher:
Mansueto Ventures LLC
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10 Issues

IN THIS ISSUE

access_time2 min.
where america is surging

Inc.’s 2018 Company of the Year is the brash, explosive electric scooter startup Bird, which is already tackling urban transportation issues in hundreds of markets, one sidewalk at a time. Read staff writer Will Yakowicz’s exclusive profile of this fascinating upstart on page 98. (MARIO TAMA/GETTY IMAGES)(SHAYAN ASGHARNIA) For more than a year, Amazon teased and tantalized us by holding a very public contest to determine where the e-commerce titan would locate its second headquarters. More than 230 cities in North America applied, with Amazon promising $5 billion-plus in construction investment and as many as 50,000 jobs to the winner. State...

access_time5 min.
silicon valley—without silicon

Certain intervals of time we accept as givens. The earth rotates on its axis once every 24 hours; seven days make a week; a half-hour sitcom is really 22 minutes plus commercials; Apple does a big-deal iPhone launch every other year. You know: the fundamentals. In 1965, Intel co-founder Gordon Moore identified one of these intervals in a way we still associate with his name. Thanks to miniaturization, he observed, the number of transistors that could fit onto a single microchip was doubling every year, making computers exponentially more powerful, energy-efficient, and inexpensive. In 1975, he revised Moore’s law, as it...

access_time2 min.
saving smiles—and the planet

Paper straws are now a thing—and founder Christina Ramirez is taking on plastic toothbrushes, with her six-year-old company Plus Ultra, which makes toothbrushes from biodegradable bamboo. Plus Ultra debuted at 33 Whole Foods locations in December 2012. It’s now in more than 300 stores across the U.S., revenue is expected to top $2 million this year—and Ramirez is working on a bamboo head for electric toothbrushes. The idea came to Ramirez, who’s 33, in 2006, when she was attending the University of California. Her class, she says, was told “to create a company that addressed a global problem.” She wrote a...

access_time1 min.
the jargonator

INSTAGRAMIFICATION • noun “Making sure millennials and Gen Zers have a reason to come into … stores—with state-of-the-art interior design as a backdrop to artsy Instagram posts.” Persuading them to buy is step two. Source: AxiosSHUANGJU • noun China’s binge watching of Story of Yanxi Palace, which netted more than 15 billion views in less than three months. The term derives from shuangwen, which means “binge read,” and is therefore practically obsolete. Source: China Film InsiderORTHOSOMNIA • noun “Self-diagnosed sleep disturbances” suffered by sleep-tracker-data obsessives. Wait until heath insurers make you wear a Fitbit to bed. Source: Journal of Clinical Sleep Medicine(ILLUSTRATIONS: MICHAEL...

access_time5 min.
research triangle

STARTUP NEIGHBORHOODS Most residents never thought they’d see the day, but downtown Durham is now a cultural and entrepreneurial hotbed. American Tobacco Campus, once a crime-ridden stretch of abandoned cigarette factories, is now a sprawling expanse of outdoor cafés, green space, and startup offices. Sports-scheduling app maker Team-works is around the corner from the massive American Underground co-working space, which houses more than 80 companies, including fintech startup LoanWell. Raleigh’s Warehouse District, another recently revitalized precinct, is home to Videri Chocolate Factory, as well as HQ Raleigh’s 20,000-square-foot flagship co-working space. Lunchgoers hit the original Happy + Hale 1 for ahi poke...

access_time1 min.
do entrepreneurs really need an mba?

Applications to two-year full-time business schools have declined for the past three years. Yet some of today’s best-known startups—Rent the Runway, Birchbox—were launched at B-school. What’s an MBA good for? We spoke to Dave Gilboa, who co-founded his business with fellow students at Wharton, and Amanda Hesser, whose company has made the Inc. 5000 three times—sans a founder with an MBA. AMANDA HESSER Co-founder and CEO of Food52 DAVE GILBOA-Co-founder and co-CEO of Warby Parker (DELPHINE LEE (2)) ADVANTAGES→HESSER According to Financial Times survey data from 2017, fewer than 20 percent of 2014 business school alums in the U.S. had started a company,...

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