What you need to know about the green entrepreneurship boom, according to the McKinsey & Company report

On Thursday, McKinsey released a new report on the growth of green entrepreneurship, which it described as “the new frontier in the world of entrepreneurship.”

The McKinsey Global Institute (KGI) partnered with Kroll to analyze the growth in venture-backed companies since 2000.

The report finds that the green sector has grown in nearly every sector of the economy, including finance, insurance, real estate, and education.

“In all these sectors, we see the fastest growth of any sector,” said the report’s co-author and CEO, Mark Zandi.

“Our data shows that our best businesses are not being driven by large technology companies but are driven by smaller businesses.”

In the past, McKinseys research found that the fastest-growing sectors were the health care and energy sectors.

But this time around, the company’s report shows that the biggest growth sectors are education, technology, and the legal sector.

While there’s plenty of data that shows that tech firms dominate the green business sector, the growth rate has been even higher for the legal sectors, which has prompted a flurry of headlines about Silicon Valley firms dominating the green space.

The McKinseys report does not include venture-funded companies like Blue Cross Blue Shield of North Carolina, which is one of the most innovative companies in the green economy.

Blue Cross has seen a huge surge in the number of venture-led companies, which are often run by people who have previously worked for big companies.

It’s unclear whether that’s a result of the surge in venture funding or the rise of blue-collar workers in the US.

The KGI report shows, however, that there are many more companies that are “entrepreneurially driven” than in the past.

This includes “small businesses that have never seen a dime from venture capital.”

In addition, the McKinseys researchers found that a third of the companies they studied “had a CEO who had not had a venture-capital fund.”

The report also found that about 70 percent of the largest venture-driven companies are either “innovative” or “high-impact.”

“In the last 20 years, the fastest growing companies in this space have been high-impact,” said Zandi, who is also CEO of Baidu.

“And the most dramatic growth has been in the areas that are the most risky.”

These high-risk areas include health care, education, and healthcare delivery, and have been particularly hard hit by the Affordable Care Act, the healthcare law that was passed in 2010 and became law in 2013.

It took an estimated $4.6 trillion to create Obamacare.

The health care sector has seen the greatest growth.

The most recent KGI survey found that health care companies saw a 57 percent increase in venture capital funding between 2000 and 2013.

That’s because there were more healthcare companies than ever before, especially in the tech sector.

Health care companies account for about 13 percent of KGI’s total revenue, according the report.

But they account for just under 30 percent of all venture-sponsored companies, meaning they have the highest number of people with entrepreneurial experience.

“It is becoming a very important part of our innovation ecosystem,” Zandi said.

“These are people who are going to make a difference, and they will be making a difference on the front end of our companies, and this is a part of that ecosystem.”

The Kravis Institute’s Paul Bedard said the study shows that there’s a big difference between a startup company that’s only started because of government assistance and a startup that has started because it wants to provide a better life for its workers.

“I think it’s going to be interesting to see if there’s any correlation between the two,” he said.

This report is part of a larger trend that shows the economic impact of the Affordable Health Care Act and the impact that the healthcare sector is having on the economy.

According to the Kaiser Family Foundation, the economic growth for the US economy is expected to be 2.9 percent in 2020, up from 2.3 percent in 2019.