Join Entrepreneur’s side hustle expert Kim Perell as she discusses the most profitable businesses you can start right now and how you can do it with little or no money.

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As we battle through the pandemic, so many of us are looking for additional sources of money, including starting our own side hustles. But how do you get started and do you need a lot of money to get one up and running?

Join Entrepreneur’s side hustle expert, Kim Perell, who will tell you the most profitable side hustles you can start right now  — and how you can do it with little or no money. During this fast-paces session, you will learn:

  • Practical ways to start your side hustle with little to no money
  • How to validate market demand for your product and/or service
  • Free resources you can use to launch your side hustle
  • Problem-solving tactics for the most common obstacles

Register Now

Kim Perell is an award-winning entrepreneur, bestselling author, tech CEO and angel investor. She has repeatedly made headlines

An Airbus SE A321-211 aircraft, operated by Delta Air Lines Inc., flies into San Diego International Airport (SAN) in San Diego, California, U.S., on Monday, April 27, 2020.

Bing Guan | Bloomberg via Getty Images

Delta Air Lines plans to continue adding flights throughout the summer but executives remain cautious about adding flights after the peak summer season.

The Atlanta-based carrier expects to add around 1,000 flights a day in July and a similar number in August, CEO Ed Bastian said in shareholder call on Thursday. Its August domestic capacity would still be down between 55% and 60% from normal levels, he said. Delta earlier this month said its capacity in the second quarter was down 85% from a year ago.

After adding flights, Delta plans to “take a pause, and we’ll see how demand looks post-Labor Day before we decide to add further domestic flights back,” Bastian said.

Air travel has been ticking higher as the peak late-spring and summer travel season gets into full swing but the impact of the pandemic has been deep and demand is a fraction of normal levels.

An average of 415,135 people were screened at U.S. airports in the first 16 days of

Email is a popular technology in part because it doesn’t matter what service you use: A Gmail user can send a message to someone with a Yahoo account and vice versa. Yet when it comes to sending cash on the Internet, services are fractured. A Venmo user can’t send money to someone using Cash App or Zelle, and nor can you can use a bank’s website to send money to those apps.

That’s why a new service called PayID is intriguing. Launched by a coalition led by the cryptocurrency company Ripple, PayID offers consumers the equivalent of an email address—a distinct easy-to-read ID that works with any service provider.

Ripple announced the service on Thursday, touting that it has 40 partners and over 100 million potential users, and encouraging people to sign up at PayID.org.

In theory, this could be a game-changer. It means I could create an ID such as Jeff$Roberts, and one day use it receive transactions from banks, PayPal, Western Union or even a Bitcoin wallet.

The reality, unsurprisingly, is a little more complicated.

Ripple has dozens of partners, including Bitcoin wallet provider BitPay and a privacy-focused browser called Brave, but none of them are …

Good morning, Data Sheet readers. Tech writer Danielle Abril here filling in for Adam. 

I’ve been watching the growing number of tech companies and CEOs publicly denouncing racial injustice and offering their support for the black community. Most top leaders seem to understand that the time for change is now. And in the tech industry, much change is desperately needed. 

But when all the public outrage has died down, one important question remains: How many companies will actually follow through with their promises of change?

Sundar Pichai, CEO of Google’s parent company, Alphabet, has sent two emails to his employees expressing his support for racial equity. The first one came a couple of weeks ago after the rise of nationwide protests following the death George Floyd, a black Minneapolis resident who was killed by a white police officer kneeling on his neck. 

In that email, Pichai said that he recognized that the “black community is hurting” and announced a $12 million corporate donation that would go to organizations that address racial inequities. He also said that recent events “reflect deep structural challenges” and promised to develop initiatives and product ideas to support “long-term solutions,” without providing much detail. 

On Wednesday, …