The Rockefeller Foundation and Chan Zuckerberg Initiative have teamed up to create the Communities Thrive Challenge, which will have 10 winners.
Beijing sees your tariffs and raises you its high-stakes baccarat players.
The share of middle-class households grew more in Montana than in any other state between 2013 and 2016.
City officials in Texas confront the state on its industry-backed preemption law.
The Pentagon is offering an alternative to closing bases, and Congress should support it.
The initial round of zone approvals under the new economic development program covers 15 states and three territories.
While bitcoin mining may not create many jobs, state officials and cryptocurrency advocates believe in the economic potential of the industries created through blockchain technology.
A new study from the Upjohn Institute provides guidance to state and local governments for analyzing options.
“Like it or not, Iowans’ fates are inextricably linked with those of Chinese buyers.”
States that produce some of these agricultural commodities are pawns in the president's tit-for-tat with Beijing.
The fraught history of government-subsidized package delivery.
Ahead of Route Fifty’s “City in Beta” event, San Jose Deputy City Manager Kip Harkness outlines how the city is working to become “as innovative as the Silicon Valley population we serve.”
A reminder of some of the places that could see an economic backlash if the president ends up blowing up the North American trade deal.
Wisconsin courted the Taiwan-based electronics manufacturer hard, but there are questions whether the state's economic development deal violates the Great Lakes Compact among eight U.S. states and two Canadian provinces over water use.
A timely Chamber of Commerce index looks at city hall rules from an entrepreneurial perspective.
Many of the new Texans hail from other U.S. cities.
The news may come late to dial-up country, but it will be something to celebrate.
Only states and localities with their own historic preservation and environmental review processes will be able to mandate them.
“This seems to be the beginning of a return to population dispersal after a decade or so of clustering into cities and the biggest metropolitan areas,” said William Frey, a demographer at the Brookings Institution
COMMENTARY | Manhattan Institute’s Michael Hendrix hopes we’ll not only look to the new, but consider taking down the old to “reknit” our urban fabric.
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