I Went to Change the World ... and Failed

How Adam Jeske's pursuit of justice led him down the path of real change Read More

If you’re a millennial, odds are you’ve thought about skipping the “traditional” 9-to-5 career path in favor of building your own business.

A recent study from Bentley University found that of millennials, two-thirds (67 percent) plan to start their own business. By contrast, a mere 13 percent said they see themselves climbing the corporate ladder. It’s a huge shift from previous generations. Read More

Don’t Stress About Finding Your Calling

You're not going to miss out on God's plan. Read More

The Traits of Innovative Leaders

5 characteristics everyone can learn from. Read More

For some people with disabilities that leave them with limited mobility, tying shoe laces can be really tricky. That’s a problem Nike is attempting to help with their new shoe, called the “Zoom Soldier 8 Flyease.” Despite a ridiculous name, the shoe is pretty cool. Instead of regular laces, the sneaker has a zipper around the back, allowing it to be put on and secured using one hand. Nike has been working on the design of the shoe for years, but it really got going when Tobie Hatfield, Nike’s senior director of athlete innovation, received a letter from a teenager with cerebral palsy. The teen, Matthew Walzer, wrote that with flexibility in only one of his hands, he was able to completely dress himself and has to have someone else tie his basketball sneakers (that provide the ankle support he needs to walk). Hatfield got in touch with Walzer, and the two started working together to develop the shoe. Now, the shoes are available to consumers and Nike plans to send them to basketball teams participating in this year’s Special Olympics. Very cool, Nike. Discuss