June 16, 2020

9 min read

Opinions expressed by Entrepreneur contributors are their own.

Okay, I’ll admit it – I’ve never been a Kardashian fan. I’ll admit that “Momager” Kris Jenner and her offspring have achieved remarkable feats in garnering attention and revenue, two of entrepreneurship’s highest goals. But for me, the issue is the in-your-face actions the mom and her family are perpetually taking for celebrity’s sake. 

’s removal from the Forbes Billionaires List (after making the magazine’s cover in March 2019 as the world’s youngest self-made billionaire at 22) is a case in point. 

Granted, the family’s fame is perhaps most remarkable for the fact that it emerged on the back of tabloid headlines, Instagram popularity and reality TV.  The family already had wealth and stature from the legal career of Kris’s ex, OJ Simpson attorney Robert Kardashian (now deceased) and subsequent ex-spouse and former Olympian 

The coronavirus pandemic has driven professional sports into crisis management mode. As fans have been forced by the lockdown to question their relationship with sports, so too have some sporting leaders started reevaluating their business models to manage costs and keep those fans engaged.

In some cases, change was already on the horizon: Tennis authorities, for example, had been exploring the idea of merging the men’s and women’s tours; the pandemic is now speeding up those plans in an effort by the tours to streamline costs. Professional golf also wants to reduce expenses for hosting tournaments. But soccer clubs were never expecting to play behind closed doors, as the German Bundesliga is now doing and the English Premier League may do in June.

For other, less established sports, this is a moment of opportunity: E-sports has suffered from canceled live events and competitions, and its projected revenues are

6 min read

Opinions expressed by Entrepreneur contributors are their own.

I can’t tell you how many times I’ve heard people express their excitement about things returning “back to normal.”

But I’ll be honest with you – that’s the last thing I want.

I want our lives to be even better than they were before. I want all of us to collectively move forward, not backward. I want us to take all the lessons we learned when life slowed to a grinding halt, and use them with intention to make our that much brighter.

I want us to continue to make for the things that matter instead of getting right back to the things that never really did.

Related: 5 Steps to Protect Your Career As We Turn Toward Recovery

As life slowly starts returning to “normal,” I invite you to reflect on the things

Capital regulator on Monday ordered to impounding of over Rs 3.83 crore from Managing Director and CEO Udayant Malhoutra in an insider trading case.

“A sum of Rs 3,83,16,230.73, being the notional loss avoided on account of trades carried out during the UPSI period, shall be impounded from Udayant Malhoutra with immediate effect,” said in an order.

The watchdog had conducted an investigation into possible insider trading in the shares of Ltd (DTL) during the period from August-November 2016.

During the probe, the regulator found that Malhoutra, being the CEO and Managing Director of DTL, had traded the company’s shares while being in possession of UPSI (Unpublished Price Sensitive Information).

observed that the consolidated quarterly financial results of DTL were communicated to the stock exchanges after the trading hours