"I want to be on the frontlines of making that awareness completely possible,” says program specialist Rachel Melendez-Mabee.
Hobson's level up from intern to CEO is a major deal and it's hard not to get inspired.
"The biggest lessons that I've learned is to do the work. We can't wait for other people to do that work," says Tilane Jones, when asked about what she's learned working with film director, Ava DuVernay.
"Most of us bury our heads, and we don't want to deal with our credit score. It can be very scary...but I want to tell people they can take control of it," says Harper.
Kahina Van Dyke has a reminder for Black women everywhere: Don't “let the lack of imagination of others define your own ambition and dream.”
Lena Waithe has been intentional about creating jobs and other numerous opportunities for those she's collaborated with. It's an example we can all learn from.
Career coach and entrepreneur Reese Evans understands that sometimes we've got to step out of our comfort zone in order to step into the person we were meant to be.
The tennis star never backs down from a fight.
PayPal executive Peggy Alford might become the first African-American woman and second African-American to join Facebook's board of directors.
The queen lifts as she climbs. Take note.
While our Forever First Lady topped the list, can you guess the other Black women bosses who came in second and third?
As the masses celebrate April 2, 2019 as "Equal Pay Day," let's remember: Black women still make about 63 cents on every White man’s dollar.
The results from a recent survey showed that business communication through text is creating challenges for women due to stressful and uncomfortable encounters.
"I want to address the dire needs of this community and want to be a part of helping this city, state and ultimately the nation in finding solutions and alternatives to the choice of overcriminalizing poverty," says E.D. Aisha McWeay.