Inc. Uncensored is a lively weekly podcast exploring the fast-moving world of startups, entrepreneurship, technology, and high-growth businesses—all through the eyes of the veteran business journalists of Inc. and Inc.com. We’ll keep you up to date on industry trends, best practices, and cool companies. The host is Inc. editor James Ledbetter (formerly of Reuters, TIME and The Industry Standard) and regular participants include: Executive editor Jon Fine, longtime BusinessWeek columnist and Inc.’s technology editor; Senior writer Christine Lagorio-Chafkin who covers technology, startups and...
A look into industries you might not have thought of and the story of a mysterious ghost ship
How immigration policy affects business and Daymond John's goal-setting strategy
A look at how the bulletproofing industry has grown after years of mass shooting and how groups are trying to harness the power of bitcoin.
Changing it up in the sex toy industry and loans based in bitcoin.
The Inc. team talks about the best way to get a loan and the best gadgets to help athletes win
The Inc. team questions Trump's effect on small businesses and the use of a flamethrower as a business model
What kind of rights should robots have and why we all need to take a trip to the Walmart on Guam
How technology is doing things we didn't know needed to be done and how Trump's new immigration decision will affect businesses
This week, Inc. writers and editors discuss the rapid growth of Halo Top, the once hated-on ice cream company that now pulls in $100 million in sales.
This week, Inc. editors and writers welcome Warby Parker cofounders Neil Blumenthal and David Gilboa into the studio to talk about how the company ingrowing up, embracing physical retail, and disrupting opthamologists.
WeWork’s Growing Pains Could Include Labor Violations
#115: How a First Date Led to a Prototype, a Startup, and a Marriage
Boxed and its robot work force, a casting call for Shark Tank, and and exit interview with the founder of Light Blue Optics
After Battling Depression, Cosmetics Entrepreneur Michelle Phan Is Ready for a Fresh Start
When a Founder Gets Ousted From Her Eponymous Company, Who Keeps the Name?
The Daily Habits That Help Entrepreneurs Succeed
The Founder of Thinx Revolutionized Periods, but Was She Too Extreme for Her Own Company?
From Profit to the Presidency: Is Lying the New Path to Success?
Will Entrepreneurs Benefit from the GOP's New Healthcare Plan?
For SpaceX, Tourism Is the Next Giant Leap in Space Travel
The Legal Battle Brewing Between a TV Star and a Coffee Entrepreneur
Will Linda McMahon Go to the Mat for American Small Businesses?
Will a New NAFTA Deal Really Benefit U.S. Entrepreneurs?
Why U.S. Entrepreneurs Are Betting on Cuba Despite the Risks
Biometric Companies Want to Replace Your Passport, Wallet, Keys, Credit Card...
How Automation Will Shape the Future of Employment
Should American Workers Have the Right to Disconnect?
Why Traditional Companies Are Racing to Acquire Tech Startups
How Shazaam Was the Best Movie Sinbad Never Made
When You're in a Startup, Every Day Is a Knife Fight
How "League of Legends" Outgrew the Gaming Industry and Became a Sport
Robots Could Help Us Live Forever, But Is It Worth It?
Whiskey Bottle-Sized Satellites May Become a Trillion-Dollar Business
You Can Now Order a Priest on Amazon (in Japan)
How Fashion Companies Turn The Runway Into A Retail Store
Apple Unveils "Planned Oops-solescence"...and the New iPhone 7
The Start-Up Capital of America Isn't on the West Coast
A Look Inside the Fastest-Growing Companies in the U.S.
Drone Racing Could Become the Next Billion-Dollar Spectator Sport
This week, Inc. editors and writers talk about Ballistic Furniture Systems, a company that is making bullet-resistant panels for office furniture and public space to help protect people during mass shootings.
The Inc. team takes the pulse of the emerging industry of the “emotion economy,” which uses biometrics to track individuals’ responses to the world—and, of course, to ads.
The Inc. team talks about their magazine's inaugural 50 Best Workplaces list, how Tradiv built an online platform for buying legal marijuana wholesale, and they chat with entrepreneur Chieh Huang about selling his company Astro Ape to Zynga.
#67: Should a Business Do Good—or Just Make Money?
The Inc. team discusses George Zimmer and Men's Wearhouse, how entrepreneurs use poker to get ahead, and they talk with Courtney Reum about selling his company VEEV Spirits.
The Inc. team talks about the volatile private tech startup market, how celebrities have been investing in startups instead of shilling for brands, and how Jane Chen started a nonprofit to provide low-cost infant warmers to premature babies.
The Inc. team discusses Coopify, a home cleaning app that's worker-owned. They also examine how MakerBot hasn't lived up to its much-hyped success and how a startup is providing aircraft surveillance technology to cities in order to fight crime.
The Inc. team discusses Kevin O’Leary's potential bid for Canadian Prime Minister, whether companies should focus on profitability over sustainability, and they examine a new company that uses drones to deliver medical supplies in Rwanda.
This week, the Inc. team asks if Millennial hate has gone too far. They also debate whether Uber's model can be adopted succesfully by most industries, and tell the story of a Syrian Jewish immigrant family that built a $10 million kosher meat empire.
The Inc. team invites Brian Forde, MIT Media Lab's director of digital currency, onto the show to explain how bitcoin and the blockchain work, and how digital currencies could help reshape the way we think about banks, money, and even music.
The Inc. team discusses how Blue Origin will send tourists into space in two years, how politicians are regulating Austin's tech companies, and how a father son team grew an antique weapons company into a $5 million e-commerce business.
The Inc. team talks about this year's tax fraud epidemic, how Casper and other manufacturing startups are disrupting the mattress business, and how a Bronx-based pharmacy turned into a $70 million business selling everyday items on Amazon.