Ten Minnesota ventures led by people whoâve pursued adventure as well as careers
TCI is quietly becoming an influential player in commercial furnishings worldwide, with clients that include Fortune 500 companies, hospitals, universities, hotels, stadiums, and arenas from Target Field to Madison Square Garden.
3M gets litigious with its former law firm, Mankato brothers turn on each other, Michele Bachmann’s campaign raises eyebrows, and more.
Avoiding tough decisions is destructive to organizations.
Shortsighted revenue policies are inciting a slow but meaningful exodus.
The Natural Resources Research Institute is helping revive timber companies, along with other traditional extractive industries.
Large government bureaucracies frequently ignore their own histories of snafus.
How will proposals to raise Minnesota’s minimum wage affect the nonprofit sector?
Angry Vikings fans have a lot to say after games—enough to satisfy two radio stations.
From January 9th to February 1st
January 14 at the Orpheum.
CEO Pat Christie raised more than $5.5 million for his cloud-based handheld device for farmers. Now he’s gunning for more.
It’s more than manscaping and manicures.
Channel the spirit of legendary Twin Cities entrepreneurs with a memorable business meeting at a historic venue.
The financing efforts of Rochester firm LiquidCool are helping it gain the attention of data centers.
A tiny egg producer from Wrenshall wants a Super Bowl ad. Why?
The 2013 Tekne Award winners, selected by the Minnesota High Tech Association, represent the best work in developing products and programs that advance innovation.
The Twin Cities market remains sluggish as companies use less space per employee.
After raising nearly $60 million, Inspire CEO Tim Herbert is feeling confident about his company’s 2014 commercial launch of a sleep apnea product
January 16th and 17th at the Orpheum.
January 11th at the Target Center.
Sexing up seafood, to uneven effect.
Technology is giving businesses the data they need for predictive analytics. Now they need employees who can do the work.
The Twin Cities makes room for urgency centers that are a cross between a hospital ER and urgent care.
Is the most important national media executive in the Twin Cities now sitting in a newspaper office in sleepy downtown St. Paul?