According to a new survey, most expect revenue to rise, and many expect to hire more staff.
Though some numbers show signs of hope, the uncertainty many businesses feel can't entirely be captured in a survey.
The federal government uses a 500-employee cutoff to define small businesses. Turns out that definition’s pretty contentious.
The pandemic has largely halted tourism, and Manu Powers has had to lay off most of her staff.
Drew Dalzell, president of Diablo Sound in Los Angeles, took on half a million dollars in debt to keep his business afloat and staff working.
Roopam Carroll runs a day care center in Nottingham, England. She explains how caregivers enable other kinds of work.
Just 3% say they're feeling bullish enough to borrow money, despite interest rates near historic lows.
Keeping a business afloat through the ups and downs of the pandemic has changed the way some owners manage their companies, and their own lives.
Marketplace has been following three American small businesses during this unprecedented holiday retail season. Here's how things went.