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Inside the July/August 2005 Issue

Bankruptcy and Business

Changes in the bankruptcy laws affect small businesses at both ends of the spectrum. For growing companies, it gives them more power to recover bad debts. At the same time, it makes bankruptcy a larger liability for entrepreneurs. ...continue

Zooming to Booming

CEOs have different recipes for growth, but they cite capital and good employees as common ingredients. Still, the experience of the 100 Fastest-Growing Companies shows more than one way to achieve astronomical gains. ...continue

Celebrating Achievements

Nearly 300 attendees gathered at the MGM Grand Hotel in Las Vegas on June 23 to recognize successful Hispanic women at the third annual Hispanic Business® magazine Woman of the Year Awards. ...continue

2005 Fastest-Growing 100® Companies

The experience of the 100 Fastest-Growing Companies shows more than one way to achieve astronomical gains. Check out this year's directory of the Hispanic Business Fastest-Growing 100® companies. ...continue

No Slowing for Repeat Champion

Getting to the top is easy compared with staying there. That's what makes LatiNode's second consecutive number 1 ranking on the Hispanic Business Fastest-Growing 100 directory so surprising. ...continue

Executive Life

Paula Mendoza has these tips for busy executives trying to balance work and play... ...continue

Money Moving North

Playing the role of "bridge" to foreign investors is easier today with an increasingly wired Latin America, less expensive long-distance phone costs, and air fares that are far cheaper than 10 years ago. ...continue

Abroad Appeal

When it came to goods and services sent out of the United States last year – from cell phones to pork rinds – the numbers that came in were very good. Foreign sales for the Hispanic Business Top 50 Exporters grew to $1.8 billion. ...continue

Hitting the Books

Entrepreneurs and corporate executives are claiming a new lead role in driving for reforms in education – not just as a social obligation but as good business. ...continue

Waiting Game

Officially, few U.S. corporations acknowledge having marketing plans for Cuba on the day that President Fidel Castro's heart stops. Unofficially, it is an open secret that many companies have big plans for the Cuban market. ...continue

Shrinking Divide

The historical ad-price gap between minority and non-minority advertisers has largely disappeared for television broadcasters, according to advertising executives interviewed by Hispanic Business. ...continue

Masters Plan

NSHMBA has launched the careers of thousands of young Hispanics since its founding in 1988. The organization has drawn major support from the corporate world for its scholarship fund, which this year reached nearly $1 million. ...continue

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