In the past month, three natural disasters have struck North America and the Caribbean, killing hundreds of people and causing property damage amounting to billions of dollars.
Corporate social responsibility (CSR) has become an integral part of company missions everywhere, both inside and outside of our channel of distribution.
Direct selling is a personal business, and for many of the individuals and companies involved, the personal commitment goes far beyond dollars and cents.
In the year 1855, Reverend J.R. Graves started a mail order company selling books, religious tracts and Bibles.
On Jan. 5, Gary Young stood amidst the extreme devastation in Nepal, brought about by a massive earthquake a little over nine months earlier.
Arizona-based Vemma Nutrition Co. had its day in court Sept. 15, making its case and asking Judge John J. Tuchi to lift or modify the terms of the court order that has put a halt to the company’s business.
Five years ago, two moms had an idea: What if we could work with our daughters to create a business that changed the lives of women around the world?
College students are an attractive pool of potential recruits for direct selling companies.
About eight years ago, Texas-based Mannatech Inc. was in a fight for its survival.
It was 1963—Beatlemania was being birthed, Martin Luther King Jr. made his famous speech, President John F. Kennedy was assassinated, gasoline was 29 cents per gallon and the average income was $5,807. Most of that income was earned by men in a society where only 37 percent of the workforce was made up of women.