On the Rise, [email protected] Magazine, September 2017
Growth among female entrepreneurs is evident by the area’s large number of women’s professional organizations, said Sujata Chaudhry, owner of Tangible Development, a diversity, inclusion, and global training and consultancy firm.
“In the Capital Region, the success of [email protected] is a testament to the growth,” Chaudhry said. “It is a growth sector with the new requirements from the state to support WBE and the opportunities available to bid on contracts.”
Our world is composed of and strengthened by many ethnicities, beliefs, cultures and personalities. Every human, breath- ing soul begins life in the same way, by being born. Some are born into wealth, some into meager means, but hopefully love exists and prevails. The trick is for each individual to grow into adulthood with experiences that shape and mold him or her in a positive light.
She considers Carlisle her hometown and has no foreign or regional accent. Without meeting in person, many mistake her full name as Sue Jata, missing that Sujata Chaudhry ’88 is a native of Bombay, India. “This is actually a humorous story I share frequently,” Chaudhry said. “I think often I surprise them when I meet them in person.
By Jessica Richardson ’17, SU Magazine intern
HerLife Magazine NY 2016 5th Anniversary Red Carpet Event at Saratoga Hall of Springs.
Influx of immigrants from Asia into Capital Region brings efforts to help make newcomers feel welcome
By Leigh Hornbeck, Times Union
October 29, 2016
Tangible Development designed the “Bold in Business” logo featured in the presentation shown.
Tuesday, December 27, 2016
From the time she was young, Kathleen Pingelski knew she wanted to be her own boss.
The president and owner of MicroKnowledge Inc. and ProKnowledge Inc. said she would ride her bike to buy candy, and then resell the candy on her school bus.
By Shannon Sweeney
Reporter, Albany Business Review
October 7, 2016
As the value of being multilingual grows, programs face cuts
Shenendehowa French teacher Jessica Palden has a story she loves to tell her students about the value of learning another language. When she was a new college graduate, Burton Snowboards offered her a job because the company needed a French-speaking customer representative.
By Leigh Hornbeck
Wednesday, September 3, 2014