Behind every achievement, there's a process—days, weeks, sometimes even years of ambition, hard work, and commitment. We believe that journey is worth celebrating. Join the party!

Own the process

Everyone’s in process. Whether you’re just starting out or sitting in a corner office, success is about creating change with confidence and adapting to it with flexibility. Let’s own the process—the hustle and the flow, the guts and the grind, the trial and the error—that goes into reaching every milestone.

I went into the meeting and said, ‘I’m going to do this. Do you want to come on board?’

Collete Davis, pro athlete, Motorsports

Let’s talk about guts

The road to success all starts with an idea, but that idea can’t come to life unless you believe in it—and yourself. This month, we’re talking to women about taking risks, trusting intuition, and knowing when they’re on the right track. In other words: Guts.

The grind to the finish line

There's a lot more to a successful racing career than just hitting the track, according to Collete Davis. Find out how the pro racer and monster truck driver divides her time.

It can de done: Tackling a new industry in a year

Before officially launching Eon, Natasha Franck spent 12 months researching the fashion industry, waste, sustainability, and how to launch a business. She called it her “year of learning” and says it was crucial to figuring out her next step. Go inside that vital year.

What it’s really like to be a 13-year-old CEO

A day in the life of Mikaila Ulmer, the middle school student with a national lemonade business.

“My phone doesn’t work on weekends”

Shonda Rhimes thinks about work culture a lot. She wants policies that keep her (and her staff’s) creative juices flowing and their sanity intact. Here, Shonda shares her recipe for a happy workplace.

How ShaoLan stays focused when there’s a lot going on

ShaoLan wants to bring creativity—and a clear head—to Chineasy every day. Fnd out the mix of routines that help her do just that, even on the most hectic of days.

What running two businesses at once really looks like

For Ariela Suster, managing Sequence while trying to launch her second business, I Am a Disruptor, can be taxing. “Right now, there’s not a single day I’m not working,” she says. Her strategy is to put Sequence first during the week and save Disruptor for weekends. Get a sense of how she prioritizes that time.

And now a little career advice:

Storyteller Shonda Rhimes chats with Mikaila Ulmer, the 13-year-old CEO of Me & the Bees Lemonade, about defining new goals, dealing with doubt, and coming back from a failure.
What’s the scariest part of starting a new business? For Ariela Suster, the founder of Sequence Collection, it was finance. Let her explain how she overcame that fear.
Mikaila Ulmer, the 13-year-old CEO of Me & the Bees Lemonade, shares advice for what to do if people question your skills or authority, simply because you’re young.

“Doubt is nature’s way of making you stop and look around and be sure of what you are doing. Failure is a way of figuring out what didn’t work so you can figure out what does work. It’s all on the path to success.”

– Shonda Rhimes, Storyteller