Archive for September, 2017

3 DFW Biz Giants Among 100 Writers for Forbes’ Centennial

Posted by Lance Murray

Wouldn’t it be nice if you could unite 100 of the greatest business minds and have them write an essay about what inspired them to succeed?

That’s exactly what Forbes did to celebrate its centennial.

The publication has put together what it called, “an A-to-Z encyclopedia of ideas from 100 entrepreneurs, visionaries, and prophets of capitalism — the greatest ever collection of business essayists and greatest ever portrait portfolio in business history.”…

Retail Real Estate:
Want to Test a Concept? Come to Dallas-Fort Worth

Posted by Lance Murray

Retail Real Estate RoundtableDuring the 1990s and 2000s, bigger was better when it came to stores, restaurants, and service-type retailers. Things are changing, however, as the categories of retail real estate expand. New and innovative retailers — including service providers, grocers, and health-care delivery systems — are taking over space.

Dallas Invents: 95 Patents Granted for Week of Sept. 12

Posted by Dallas Innovates | Staff Report

Dallas Invents is a weekly look at U.S. patents granted with a connection to the Dallas-Fort Worth-Arlington metro area. Listings include patents granted to local assignees and/or those with a North Texas inventor. Patent activity can be an indicator of future economic growth, as well as the development of emerging markets and talent attraction. 

Collide Village Revamps Startup Program as CoBuild

Posted by D'Anzia Robertson

Addison accelerator Collide Village is switching up its offerings for entrepreneurs with a new startup studio called CoBuild.

According to D CEO‘s Danielle Abril, the studio will offer resources and partnerships to help spur successful businesses. It’s also raising a $3 million investment fund from angels, venture capitalists, and the studio’s co-founders Tahir Hussain and Matt Warmuth. …

‘A New Kind of Cartography’: Dallas Artist Paints Works of Art With Forgotten Maps

Posted by Jewels Clark

Dallas artist Matt Cusick gave up paints in 2002, and never looked back.