It felt fine at first. Without the Keep It Together spray, the Shark Spray Adhesive seemed like a viable alternative. Without the Keep it Together hair spray, then it felt like bites into Janelle Cambria’s scalp. Her temperature was rising. She hyperventilated.
Smart Equity: Robert F. Smith
Robert F. Smith loves fly fishing. The rush of the water, and the focus required to just be at one with Nature is what drives America’s wealthiest black person.
- Second Place in Black Women in Music Challenge
Sylvia Rhone: Create the Luck
With over forty years of experience under her belt, Epic Records CEO Sylvia Rhone has experienced the gamut of knowledge, emotions, and lessons that comes with being a leader in the music business.
Ethiopia Habtemamariam’s Glorious Journey
Most immigrant parents, especially African, and more specifically Ethiopian parents, expect their children to become doctors, lawyers, or engineers. So when a little girl named after her parent’s homeland, pursued a career as a music executive, mother and father Habtemariam scratched their heads.
Ayn Rand: The Unknown Ideal Woman
Two morally perfect men came out of the mind of Ayn Rand. From her two most popular novels, The Fountainhead (1943) and Atlas Shrugged (1957), Howard Roark and John Galt, respectively, exemplify the grandeur of what it means to be an absolutely ethical person. Their genius may surpass the common man, but everyone can relate to their ironclad virtues. All of which Miss Rand made possible.
The classroom oohed and ahhed like backup singers to an R&B diva. They were already excited to see who would win the twenty-thousand dollar prize for answering the final question of the guest professor.
She clicked the send button. Off it went. Proofread by three Objectivist philosophers, and edited by a former employee of the Ayn Rand Institute (ARI), Gianna Aria’s submission for the Atlas Shrugged essay contest with a grand prize of twenty-thousand dollars, was on its way through the digital ether to be judged. She immediately considered her student loans and other debts, and hoped the path to financial freedom began on the pages of her essay.
The fire blazed from the light in the gas lamp. In fact, it exploded and sent the horses scurrying about, spooked by the blast. The cool October wind sent sparks into the air. Gaston Fellows’ buggy approached the lawyer’s office in 1896 Newark, Delaware. Somehow, the fiery show from the lamp post explosion seemed like foreshadowing to Fellows.