A shockingly high number of Inc. 30 Under 30 honorees this year left school with little to no student loan debt. Is it easier to be a rock star entrepreneur without the student-loan monkey on your back? You bet. This story originally appeared on Inc.com.
Author: Cameron Albert-Deitch
The Daufuskie Island Rum Company has grown across the Southeast–while operating on a South Carolina island that lacks a single bridge or road to the mainland. This story originally appeared on Inc.com.
The Lake Lanier I once knew. This story originally appeared in the Summer 2016 issue of Atlanta Magazine’s HOME edition.
Watch the Stove, Hamburger Helper’s trap mixtape, started as a joke–until it wasn’t. This post originally appeared on Contently.
The AUDL’s brand-new Dallas Roughnecks have an ambitious plan to change the way people see ultimate – and they haven’t even played a game yet.. This post originally appeared on Ultiworld.com.
If a new Microsoft project’s encounter with Internet trolling is any indication, maybe we’re not ready for the next wave of innovative technology. This post originally appeared on Inc.com.
It wasn’t the quality of the Airbnb apartment that got under the renter’s skin; it was the overbearing host and her endless complaints. This post originally appeared in the New York Times Metropolitan Diary.
Get ready, 2017. Football and soccer are arriving on schedule. A modified version of this post originally appeared on atlantamagazine.com.
One of the biggest misconceptions people have about American Indians is that they no longer exist. At the-flux.com, we’re telling the stories of four people putting together the pieces of a new Native community in Chicago – which has the 8th largest population of indigenous people in the United States. This is one of them.
Ray Gillenwater and Adam Herscher have never met. But the two men are inextricably linked by a generational trend that will change the workplace forever. A shorter version of this story was posted on Inc.com: http://www.inc.com/cameron-albert-deitch/how-millennials-are-changing-the-workplace-permanently.html