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Inside the July/August 2001 Issue

In His Element

Anointed one of the hottest filmmakers of his generation and praised for his ability to make hit movies on the cheap, Robert Rodriguez remains unaffected by all the attention. He'd rather be on a set juggling duties as director, cameraman, film editor, special effects guru, and the guy who strums guitar during breaks. ...continue

Opening the Door to VC

Intent on increasing access to capital for Hispanics and other minority entrepreneurs in the technology sector, a national coalition of businesses and organizations known as i-DealFlow will sponsor a venture capital fair November 2 in Atlanta. ...continue

Friends in High Places

Hispanic entrepreneurs now have an influential friend in the highly competitive and lucrative world known as Silicon Valley. ...continue

Mr. Prime Time

Arranging an interview with Esai Morales is a complicated proposition these days. As with most successful actors, there's a retinue of publicists, managers, and assistants to contend with and a shooting schedule to work around. ...continue

The 2001 HISPANIC BUSINESS Fastest Growing 100

Imagine your company's revenues growing at an average rate of 197 percent each year for five years. Even if you started off with sales of only $250,000 in the first year, you'd be running a $19.5 million enterprise by the end of year five – not to mention the corollary rise in company assets and equity value. ...continue

Voice of Experience

Federico Peña brings a lot to the table as the featured speaker at this year's HISPANIC BUSINESS Entrepreneur of the Year Award gala. ...continue

Symbolism with a Bottom Line

For years, Georgia's economy relied on Hispanic entrepreneurs, but "only wanted to see Hispanics' hands, not their faces," according to Teodoro Maus, chairman of the board of directors for Atlanta's Mexican American Business Chamber. ...continue

Leadership Training in Uniform

The way his bosses describe him, Daniel Chavez sounds like a typical up-and-coming corporate executive. He's a go-getter, a natural leader, a hard worker, and a tremendous asset to his organization. Only in this case, the organization is the U.S. Army's Fort Hood, and the product is well-trained soldiers. ...continue

The 2001 HISPANIC BUSINESS High-Tech 50

Revenues for the 50 largest Hispanic high-tech companies in the nation totaled $2.27 billion last year, an increase of nearly 19 percent from the previous year's total of $1.91 billion. ...continue

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