Makeup Brand Finds Success By Targeting Afro-Latina And Multicultural Market
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Shaira and Mabel Frías, sister co-founders at Luna Magic, an Afro-Latina and multicultural makeup brand LUNA MAGIC

By Geri Stengel, Forbes

During the early days of the pandemic, the social unrest focused attention on Afro-Latina and multicultural brands. Their communities supported them by buying their products. Corporations beefed up their diversity, equity, and inclusion (DEI) initiatives which included providing training to diverse women entrepreneurs and selling their products.

Two sisters, Mabel and Shaira Frías, founded and launched their makeup brand, Luna Magic, in 2019. They benefit from their community purchasing their product and big-box retailers who want to reach this market. The sisters were part of Target’s accelerator program, and Luna Magic makeup is sold nationally by Target and Walmart. They appeared on Shark Tank, though ultimately, they didn’t take the deal.

Cosmetic companies have long ignored the Afro-Latina and multicultural market’s taste preferences and price points. The Frías sisters saw this as an opportunity. Their parents are Dominican immigrants and they grew up speaking Spanish at home and English in school.

“Beauty is a deeply cultural experience,” said Mabel. “There are a lot of rituals around putting on makeup. “Our culture is everything that has to do with vibrancy, bold colors, and being unapologetic in our color choices,” said Shaira.

The sister cofounders are proud to be Dominican Americans pursuing the American Dream through entrepreneurship. The brand reflects and celebrates the culture and energy of the Caribbean and Latin America along with the hustle and bustle of New York City—where the sisters were from—with a dash of glamor from L.A.—where they now live. Shaira explained that “it’s about the three Bs:

  • Bueno—it has to be good [quality].
  • Bonito— it has to look good.
  • Barato—it has to be value priced.”

She creates affordable, gorgeous, luxurious products that look good on diverse skin tones.

The company launched in 2019. The pandemic could have caused the collapse of the company. Instead, it accelerated the company’s growth and not just because of corporate DEI initiatives. Buying makeup is an inexpensive way to treat yourself during hard times. Mabel understood how to reach the market through social media, especially Instagram and TikTok videos. However, it is Shaira who loves celebrating everything, from National Lipstick Day to Saint Patrick’s Day, and dresses for the occasion.

The pandemic caused lots of headaches for the sisters. Shaira is in charge of product development and the supply chain. A journalist by training, she used her investigative skills to source ingredients and packaging worldwide. It was a balancing act getting shipments to arrive when needed. There were setbacks. Mabel is in charge of business development and has found that when setbacks happen, over-communicating is critical.

Building a brand and a company culture during turmoil and remote work was difficult. Having conversations around working from home and employees feeling safe to come to work were critical, said Mabel. “In a small company, every employee matters and is a key team member. I had to put myself in their shoes and show empathy and grace. I also had to provide a lot more structure and talk about the company’s vision.”

Click here to read the full article on Forbes.

Kim Kardashian’s Skims casts singer Rosalía in new summer campaign – shop here
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Singer-songwriter Rosalía has been cast in Skims' first bilingual campaign. COURTESY PHOTO

By Melisha Kaur, Mirror

Spanish singer Rosalía has just been unveiled as the face of the latest campaign for SKIMS.

The billion-dollar brand, founded by Kim Kardashian, recently revealed its first ever bilingual campaign where content will be distributed in both Spanish and English.

The new campaign sees Rosalía donning pieces from the best-selling SKIMS cotton range, including the £36 Plunge Bralette, in a 15-second clip.

In a press release, brand owner Kim Kardashian said: “Rosalía’s willingness to push the boundaries and experiment with her music and personal style has been a huge inspiration for me. This campaign is all about the energy and confidence that she brings to the world.

“I’m especially excited that she’s wearing pieces from our best-selling Cotton Collection – they’re classic, cool and breathable everyday essentials that everyone feels good in.”

Rosalía added: “I love SKIMS. They are so comfy and make me feel very sexy at the same time. I’m so excited that I finally got the chance to collaborate, especially in their Cotton Collection which is my fave.”

This is the first ever fashion campaign for Rosalía, who released her third studio album Motomami back in March.

The new launch was shared by Kim Kardashian on social media, sending fans into a frenzy.

The series of stunning photos sees Rosalía wearing a black plunge bralette (£36) and matching cotton rib boxers (£32).

She’s also seen wearing a white cotton jersey T-shirt, £48, and a matching rib thong that costs £20.

The Grammy-winning singer also shared the launch to her 20.3 million Instagram followers.

“Damnnnnnn,” Kardashian commented, adding a trio of fire emojis.

The campaign comes after SKIMS dropped its new ‘Boyfriend’ collection, which saw the comeback of the brand’s signature unisex styles.

Click here to read the full article on Mirror.

Jose Galindez Aims to Help Hispanic Entrepreneurs Reach Financial Freedom
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CEO and motivational speaker Jose Galindez

By Digital Journal

CEO and motivational speaker Jose Galindez wants to form a community of like-minded Hispanic entrepreneurs and show them the path to success. In recent years, Hispanic-owned businesses have shown great promise when it comes to economic strides.

According to the Small Business Administration, there are an estimated 4.65 million Latino-owned businesses in the United States, making them the fastest-growing group of small businesses in the country, with a 34 percent increase in the last decade.

The SBA also cited the State of Latino Entrepreneurship 2020 report from the Stanford Latino Entrepreneurship Initiative. It revealed that Latinos are starting businesses at a quicker pace than the national average across almost all industries. Hispanic-owned employer enterprises also generated almost $500 billion in annual revenue and employed 3.4 million people before the epidemic.

They can reach greater heights by following Galindez’s program for financial freedom.

“Learn all my secrets and knowledge within the field of investments and financial management. Together, we will dominate each assault. With our strategies, we will go after the victory,” stated the motivational speaker.

José Galindez is the CEO of Galindez Capital Group, a company that offers education in various financial markets. He has a bachelor’s degree in marketing, a master’s degree in administration and a minor in military sciences. He is an inveterate dreamer, and he is passionate about investments, personal motivation and creativity. At an early age, he showed an interest in business and started as soon as he had the opportunity.

His steps in the financial markets begin in 2012 when he made his first investment in the stock market, and in 2017 he started investing in the cryptocurrency market. This latest venture pays dividends in 2021 when he finally becomes a seven-figure investor at the age of 29.

After 13 years, Galindez has developed various businesses with different models and resorts to sharing his knowledge on social media to benefit his audience. He has a YouTube channel where he shares knowledge on finance and all his business ventures ranging from restaurants to real estate.

He encourages Hispanic business owners to join his VIP Mentoring Group, where they can have access to the group’s Discord and establish relationships with other entrepreneurs. They will also have one live session per week, which is meant to cover any topic that interests them, including personal finance, real estate, credit cards, real estate investing, real estate sales, startup businesses, social media/YouTube growth, or whatever comes to mind. Finally, they have access to all recordings of previous sessions.

With his program, Galindez urges entrepreneurs to take control and master every step. He will be with them as they develop tools and strategies that solidify their executions.

Click here to read the full article on Digital Journal.

Camila Cabello stars in Victoria’s Secret’s first bilingual campaign: ‘I am honored’
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Camila Cabello wearing a white dress on the red carpet

By Kerry Justich, Yahoo! Life

Camila Cabello is the latest to team up with Victoria’s Secret.

The 25-year-old Cuban-American singer took to Instagram on Tuesday to share footage from her latest partnership with the brand for the Bombshell fragrance. Not only is she starring in an English version of the commercial, but also one in Spanish.

“I am honored to be the newest addition to the @victoriassecret Bombshell family 💖 and to be part of the brand’s first ever bilingual campaign!” she wrote. “Bombshell is about embracing who and what you are, and celebrating that every day.”

In the commercial, Cabello goes on to describe what the word bombshell means to her, explaining that it’s all about “owning your desires, your pleasures and enjoying everything life has to offer. Those things that make you feel great and make you feel joyful. Being who you are in every way.”

She later posted other photos from the campaign, sharing how empowered she felt to be a part of it. She even showed appreciation for not having her freckles airbrushed out of the final pictures.

“i loved this shoot !” she captioned one of three posts. “It’s rare that my lil sun freckles get to have their moment.”

Friends and fans of the singer took to the comment section to praise Cabello’s beauty.

“Linda,” singer Anitta wrote, while others called Cabello “gorgeous” and wrote “You ARE a bombshell.”

Supporters also shared that they were “proud” of Cabello for representing Latin women and Spanish speaking people in the brand’s first bilingual campaign. Some even expressed that they’d be willing to support Victoria’s Secret with Cabello’s stamp of approval.

“Influence,” one wrote. Another said, “I’m gonna try this brand cuz I trust you.”

While Victoria’s Secret has had a notable history of exclusionary practices and representation with its models, the brand has recently pivoted to become more inclusive. And although Cabello isn’t partnered on a lingerie campaign, it seems that the body positive singer is the latest to help with that mission.

Click here to read the full article on Yahoo! Life.

Bad Bunny Unveiled as New Marvel Hero ‘El Muerto’ for Sony Pictures
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bad bunny

By Matt Donnelly, Variety

Benito Antonio Martínez Ocasio, better known by his stage name Bad Bunny, has been cast as the newest Marvel hero in Sony Pictures’ portfolio of the super characters — and will lead the standalone comic book film “El Muerto.”

“El Muerto” is set to hit theaters on Jan. 12, 2024.

Introduced by Sony Motion Pictures Group president Sanford Panitch at CinemaCon, the annual gathering of movie theater owners in Las Vegas, Ocasio will be the first ever Latino actor to headline a live-action Marvel movie.

“To bring El Muerto to life is just incredible .. so exciting,” the chart-topping rapper told the crowd, adding that he grew up a fan of wrestling.

Known as Juan-Carlos Estrada Sanchez in the comics, El Muerto is a wrestler whose powers are handed down by ancestry in the form of a mask (which, according to Marvel’s official site, gives him superhuman strength). In past comic narratives, El Muerto has gotten in the ring with Spider-Man himself. On stage at CinemaCon, Sony brass suggested Ocasio will portray an antihero on the verge of inheriting his father’s power.

Sony’s adaptive Marvel rights have yielded three Spider-Man iterations over 20 years, with the current Tom Holland-led series most recently enjoying a massive hit in “Spider-Man: No Way Home.” Additional franchises include Tom Hardy and Michelle Williams’ “Venom,” Jared Leto’s “Morbius” and the Oscar-winning animated film “Spider-Man: Into the Spider-Verse.” A sequel to the latter was just pushed from a December 2022 release to June 2023.

Upcoming Sony Marvel projects include: the anticipated “Madame Web,” a female-led adventure starring Dakota Johnson, which is due in theaters on July 7, 2023; and the imminent “Kraven the Hunter,” led by “Nocturnal Animals” star Aaron Taylor-Johnson, which hits theaters on January 13, 2023.

Click here to read the full article on Variety.

This Small, Woman-Owned Business Shares The Magic Of Mexican Coffee
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Lupita Sanchez, owner of Café Metzli, talks about all the love, labor and heritage that goes into the harvesting and processing of these special Mexican coffee beans.

By Tessa Flores, HuffPost

For Lupita Sanchez, creator and owner of Café Metzli, a single cup of coffee has the ability to sustain cultures, generational traditions and entire communities.

Her company’s coffee beans are a direct result of the small-scale coffee ecosystems that happened to be thriving in her very own backyard.

“It’s not really known that there’s Mexican specialty coffee,” Sanchez told HuffPost. “Everyone knows about coffee from Colombia or Ethiopia, and even growing up in Mexico we always just had Starbucks or instant coffee.”

After moving to Los Angeles in 2019 to be with her husband, Sanchez found a similar lack about awareness for Mexican coffee among the local artisan coffee shops and grocery stores she frequented.

Her subsequent quest to carve out a space in the market for quality Mexican coffee, while also connecting with her heritage, started in 2021 and led her into the mountainous highlands of the Chiapas region of Mexico. The small town of Bella Vista, which is close to the Guatemalan border and home to several ancient sites of the Mayas, is self-run by small-scale coffee producers, many of which are made up of entire families and individuals native to the land.

“I started doing my research and began connecting with different coffee producers from different parts of Mexico,” Sanchez said. “I traveled back to where they grow the coffee so I can start from the beginning and really get to know what the whole process of making coffee beans was like. That’s when I just fell in love with it.”

She chose Bella Vista partly because of delicious flavors that the climate, mineral-rich soil and altitude brought out in the beans. Café Metzli’s signature Bella Vista Women’s Group blend comes in three different roasts and highlight a variety of flavors, including baked apple, vanilla, dark chocolate and black cherry.

But she was also drawn to the collective of 168 women coffee producers who lived there.

“My country can have a very ‘machismo’ mentality, and just seeing these women working on their own, building their own companies, collaborating as a group and keeping their families together is amazing,” Sanchez said. “I feel so proud that I can help women achieve their goals, just how I’m achieving my own goals.”

“[Many of these groups] have amazing coffee programs that teach the youth how to plant the coffee they produce, how to do latte art and coffee cupping so that they can find love in their culture and their land and what they have there,” she said. “They don’t have to immigrate somewhere else and leave their families behind.”

Click here to read the full article on HuffPost.

Latina-owned business receives grant from Eva Longoria Foundation
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Eva Longoria speaking in front of a zoom camera giving her speech for the Critics Choice Awards

By Roxana Becerril, San Diego Tribune

From being an Uber driver to becoming a business owner, Mirna Guardiola is one of the 4.65 million Latino business owners in the U.S. to prove they can achieve more than most could imagine.

As the fastest-growing segment of U.S. small businesses, Latino-owned companies are taking the lead in terms of revenue, according to Forbes late last year.

Their funding, however, not so much.

From 2020 to 2021, the funding rate for Latino-owned businesses was 34.5% in comparison to that of non-Latino-owned companies, which was 36.6%.

Luckily for Latino entrepreneurs, the Eva Longoria Foundation recently partnered with nonprofit microlender Accessity to award $10,000 worth of grants to 12 Latina-owned businesses.

Among the recipients: Guardiola’s handbag business, Mujer Brave.

A mother of three, Guardiola emigrated from Culiacán, Sinaloa, to San Diego, with beginner-level English and very little experience in accounting. After her divorce, she was motivated to provide for her family and worked as a driver for Uber and Lyft.

The COVID-19 pandemic hit in 2020, and Guardiola’s driver job was put on hold, leading her to discover the Spanish-language Accessity Academy for Business Success program.

After the 10-week program, Guardiola was equipped with the necessary tools to launch her own business despite the ongoing pandemic and in June 2020, it became a reality.

She combined her entrepreneurial efforts with merchandise she sold on Facebook Marketplace and at the Swap Meet as a hobby, and she started Mujer Brave mid-pandemic.

Operating from her home in San Ysidro with merchandise from artisans in Mexico, Guardiola sells handbags online and at some in-person events. She still drives for Uber and Lyft, but now counts on her business not only as an additional stream of income but as a source of motivation for other women like her.

She says her company is meant to “inspire other women to never give up,” hence the name of her business, which translates to “brave woman.”

Giving thanks to Accessity is not enough to show appreciation for the program and support she received there, she said.

“They believed in me as a woman entrepreneur and I am very grateful,” Guardiola said. “Their support is worth more than the money I have earned.”

Guardiola will be using the $1,000 grant she received from Accessity to fund marketing and social media campaigns. According to Accessity, the grant recipients, who all graduated from its success program, were chosen based on their application and if their business is currently in operation and demonstrates “resilience, resourcefulness and growth.”

Click here to read the full article on San Diego Tribune.

The Weather Channel En Español Makes Its Debut
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L to R: Abel Hernández, Milmar Ramírez, Henry Golac, Jessica Fernández and Lorena Lim and Albert ... [+] THE WEATHER CHANNEL

By Veronica Villafañe, Forbes

After a two-year pandemic delay and months of planning, the Weather Channel en Español launches today at 7 am ET. The first 24/7 U.S. Spanish-language free streaming weather news network makes its debut on the 40th anniversary of the launch of The Weather Channel television network, both part of Byron Allen’s Allen Media Group broadcast portfolio.

Featuring regional, local newscasts and content focused on the U.S., the Caribbean and Latin America, the Weather Channel en Español will be available across over-the-top streaming platforms, mobile devices and via The Weather Channel app.

“The Hispanic marketplace is indexing extremely well with streaming services and is severely underserved,” says Byron Allen, founder, chairman and CEO of Allen Media Group. “Our launch of The Weather Channel en Español is historic, and is a recognition of the continued and significant growth of the U.S. Hispanic population and the constant need to keep the entire public informed and safe as multibillion dollar weather disasters are on the rise – especially in communities where Spanish is spoken as both the primary and secondary language in millions of households throughout America.”

The Weather Channel en Español has its own production team and on-air talent, but will also tap the resources of TWC, including its immersive mixed reality (IMR) technology. It will also collaborate with other Allen Media Group platforms such as Pattrn, TWC’s climate, environment and sustainability network.

Click here to read the full article on Forbes.

4 Tips to Help Latina Business Owners Achieve Success
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Stock image of Latina Business owners standing outside of a cafe

By Jenny Flores, Cision PR Newswire

As we celebrate Hispanic Heritage month this year, it’s a good time to recognize the many contributions of Hispanic small business owners. And there truly are many. Wells Fargo served as lead sponsor of the Latino Donor Collaborative’s U.S. Latino GDP Report, which tracks the growing influence of the Latino community within the U.S. economy, and the results are incredibly promising. Latinos contributed $2.7 trillion to the U.S. GDP in 2021, equivalent to the seventh largest economy in the world, and they’re growing 57% faster than the U.S. economy overall. From 2010 to 2019, the U.S. Latino GDP was the third-fastest growing among the 10 largest GDPs in the world, with the U.S. economy ranking fourth. Latinos are also accounting for 68% of the growth in U.S. labor participation. These figures are due, in large part, to Latina business owners. In fact, as of 2019, Latina women owned 18% of all women-owned businesses1, and between 2014 and 2019, Latina-owned firms grew 40%.2 These are significant numbers and show the impact Latina business owners are making on the country’s overall economy.

But we all know, small business owners have continued to struggle to stay open given the pandemic’s repercussions and continuous fluctuations. While the statistics surrounding Latina-led companies are sobering – twice as many Latina-owned companies experienced closure during the COVID-19 pandemic compared to their male counterparts (30% vs. 16%)3 – the below tips can help aspiring Latina entrepreneurs stay on a path to success.

Develop a business plan
Having a good idea is NOT enough! Developing a business plan* is the first key step for any business owner. An effective plan can help you prioritize how to spend your time and money, and set measurable goals. It also can help identify current or future obstacles so you can better anticipate and avoid potential risks. For example, with COVID-19 impacts, you may have had to create more online offerings or enhance your digital presence for your business. Some of you may have had to change relationships with supply chains and vendors or reduce hiring. Whatever it was, now’s the time for you to review how you’ve adapted to the current situation, which of these adaptions you want to build upon in the future, and then document it in your plan.

Get mentorship support
Latinos are increasingly in advantageous positions to start their own businesses—they’re younger, with higher educational attainment: Nearly 90% of Latino Post-Millennials are high school graduates. They’re contributing to the labor force in greater numbers, buying more homes, and closing the wealth gap at a rapid rate. But the past year and a half has reinforced what we’ve always known: It takes a village. As women business owners continue to climb out of the pandemic impacts, and build from survivability toward recovery and opportunity, connecting with mentors and other experts is one of the most powerful and greatest ways to exchange knowledge, share best practices, and learn from each other. Wells Fargo recently partnered with the Nasdaq Entrepreneurial Center where women entrepreneurs can gain complementary support through its signature Milestone Mapping Coaching Circles*, a 12-week long mentorship program to help them overcome key business challenges while developing a peer support network and connection to mentors. Women business owners who are interested may apply to participate, and upon acceptance, will be placed in a circle.

Click here to read the full article on Cision PR Newswire.

LA Latina Business Owner Combines Love for Culture and Pink
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Yesenia Castro, 25, owns a small business in the Fashion District of Los Angeles. Serving pink tacos, Castro blends her love of fashion, culture and food.

By Génesis Miranda Miramontes, NBC

Taco stands in downtown Los Angeles can be found on pretty much every street, but how often do you come across a pink taco truck, and with pink handmade tortillas?

With a goal to empower and inspire others, a Latina business owner found a way to combine her love for fashion, her culture, food and the color pink.

Pink and Boujee in the Los Angeles Fashion District is definitely one of a kind, bringing together the culture and food of Los Angeles.

Owner and founder Yesenia Castro is behind this unique, “not your average taqueria.”

Oh and that’s not food dye in those gluten free corn tortillas, Castro says the pink color comes from dragonfruit and beets, along with premium quality meats, to make that perfect LA style taco.

You can smell the delicious scent of authentic Mexican tacos as you approach the pink truck.

Latino owned and operated, Pink and Boujee is a family run business, giving customers a comforting sense of community along with their order of pink tacos and aguas frescas.

Castro says it all started with pop up events and farmers markets in 2019, but she officially launched her business with the pink truck in August of 2021.

Castro counts on the support of her family, as well as friends like Maria Viera, who manages their social media content.

Viera, a Latina foodie blogger in the LA area, first posted a video of Pink and Boujee on March 31 which has now garnered over 10.7 million views.

“Partnering up with Yesenia has been truly a blessing,” Viera said. “It’s fate that we just happened to collide and now here we are.”

The pair met just three weeks ago and are already not just partners in business but close friends as well.

“In the end I’m just really grateful,” Viera said. “She’s inspiring, she’s like my role model”

Castro says about 90% of her clientele come to her from TikTok.

The pink taco truck located on 948 Crocker St. definitely stands out.

The pink truck, pink tortillas, pink tables and pink boxes where your food is neatly packed all make for such a great photo op.

“I’m a girly girl at heart and I love good vibes, good food, and to dress cute,” Castro said. “I wanted to a create a place where you can feel all that”

Raised in the Boyle Heights area, Castro came to the U.S. from Mexico when she was just nine months old.

“Being a DACA business owner is extremely tough but not impossible. I think we are called dreamers for a reason and I’m here to show your dreams are impossible despite the circumstances,” Castro said.

She says she wants to empower and inspire others, especially young Latinas who would one day want to do what they see her doing.

“I’m sharing behind the scenes of what it’s like starting from the bottom and my personal journey. I am someone another young girl can relate to,” Castro said. “Representation matters to me and that is what I think makes my business so special.”

In the future, Castro says she thinks about getting a bigger food truck or finding an investor and opening up a restaurant.

But she says for now she wants to live in the moment and focus on what she’s doing now.

“It takes a team to be able to push a business forward,” Castro said. “I definitely think that when Latinas come together, women in general, there’s so much that could be done.”

Click here to read the full article on NBC.

Latina-founded Influur raises $5 million to connect digital creators with brand campaigns
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Digital creators from influur wearing matching orange hoodies

By , Tube Filter

Sofia Vergara, Tommy Mottola, and Thalia are among the investors in a $5 million seed round for Influur, an influencer-brand marketplace launched by four Latina women.

The Miami-based platform was co-founded last year by former CNN journalist Alessandra Angelini, who serves as its CEO; data analyst Valeria Angelini, chief product officer; Emmy-nominated journalist Paula Coleman, COO; and Fefi Oliveira, who starred in Nickelodeon’s Club 57 and has more than 6 million followers on TikTok. Oliveira is the company’s chief influencer officer.

Influur’s marketplace operates on a familiar model. It counts both brands and content creators as users. Brands post campaign briefs, and influencers who are interested in participating submit applications. Brands then pick and choose which creators they want to work with, and voilà.

The platform isn’t open to all brands and creators just yet—it’s currently in early access. Influur says so far, it’s facilitated campaigns for a handful of companies, such as Hard Rock Cafe, Paramount Latin America, Boxy Charm, and Warner Music Latina.

The $5 million round brings Influur up to a total of $5.8 million raised, per Crunchbase. This round was led by venture capital firm Point72 Ventures, and along with the aforementioned film and music industry investors, included Luis Balaguer (founder and CEO of Latin World Entertainment), NEON16 CEO Lex Borrero, Magma Partners, H20 Capital, LatinWe, and Loud and Live.

Previous investors include Evaluna Montaner, Juan Pablo Zurita, Danna Paola, Calle y Poché, and Mario Ruiz, Influur says.

“Influur was born from the communication struggles between influencers and brands, an experience we’ve all had at some point in our careers,” Angelini said in a statement. “Together with my co-founders, we created a streamlined solution built from the influencer perspective.”

Click here to read the full article on Tube Filter.

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Upcoming Events

  1. City Career Fair
    January 19, 2022 - November 4, 2022
  2. The Small Business Expo–Multiple Event Dates
    February 17, 2022 - December 1, 2022
  3. USPAACC’s CelebrASIAN Business + Procurement Conference 2022
    May 25, 2022 - May 27, 2022
  4. From Day One
    June 14, 2022
  5. 2022 Airport Minority Business Development Conference (AMAC) Annual Conference
    June 20, 2022 - June 23, 2022
  6. From Day One
    June 22, 2022
  7. UNIDOS US Annual Conference & Latinx Inclusion Summit
    July 9, 2022 - July 11, 2022
  8. Business Beyond Barriers Conference + Expo
    July 14, 2022 @ 8:00 am - 3:00 pm
  9. 2022 LULAC National convention
    July 25, 2022 - July 30, 2022
  10. CHCI’s 2022 Leadership Conference & Gala
    September 13, 2022 - September 15, 2022