Wednesday, March 20, 2019 | Updated at 7:04 PM ET

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If you haven't heard of the MiTú network yet, you will. Starting as a collection of YouTube lifestyle channels aimed at Latino viewers in 2012, MiTúhas grown its reach across new and old media, as well as its audience and its influence, to become the largest Latino entertainment network worldwide.

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"I think people focus on entrepreneurship just -- because." Alexander Torrenegra, co-founder of Bunny Inc., is a lifelong serial entrepreneur, and not just "because."

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"In a nutshell, my life's work is really about creating access."

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Andres Moreno -- teacher, entrepreneur, and founder and CEO of the bourgeoning online English language-learning startup, Open English -- is also a something of an accidental viral star in Latin America.

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When Deldelp Medina talks about Silicon Valley, it's like she's talking about the neighborhood kids she grew up with. Growing up in the San Francisco Bay Area, Medina shares some of Silicon Valley's quirks, appreciates its strengths, but also isn't afraid to call it out on its failures, since she became acquainted with the center of the technology universe -- before anyone knew it would become that.

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Latinas are one of the most sought-after consumer groups in the U.S. -- and with the demographic trends underway in the U.S., especially with Latinos being discovered to be incredibly tech savvy -- that influence is only going to grow into the future.

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Judy Tomlinson -- founder and CEO of the two year-old smart jewelry startup FashionTEQ -- is poised to offer women something different than just another smartwatch.

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Jorge Granier found a way to give his family's legacy -- archival television programs from his family's media company, and former Venezuelan TV channel RCTV -- a new life online. Now he's set his sights on creating a global Spanish-language streaming empire.

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Miguel Kudry is aware of the irony, on the face of it, that he's the founder of an educational startup.

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They say part of success is just showing up, but aspiring entrepreneurs could learn a different lesson from the example of CEO of LinkAmerica, and self-described "serial entrepreneur," Andrés Ruzo: The biggest part of success is not giving up.

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