The world is still trying to sort out the ramifications of “President Donald Trump” and how an outsider could outfox the establishment of the two most powerful political parties on the planet.
“Of our total graduate pool fifty percent get jobs inside Mississippi,” Keith said. “We are working very carefully with the Mississippi Development Authority in collaboration with Mississippi State University’s Office of Research and Economic Development to do more to attract more industries to our state.
If Mississippi towns and cities are going to keep pace in the 21st century they need regulatory frameworks that are friendly to post-industrial entrepreneurs and the businesses they create.
The Mississippi Brewer’s Guild is asking the Legislature to level the playing field between Mississippi breweries and those from out of state.
By Steve Wilson / January 22, 2016 / www.MississippiWatchdog.com Like a zombie, the “cultural retail attraction” sales tax rebate program keeps rising from the grave. A development deal for a potential shopping center on land owned by the city of Jackson at the Jackson-Medgar Wiley Evers International Airport will be partially funded by state […]
Top down or bottom up? Which works? Fondren’s business center north of the University Medical Center works.
Filmmakers received nearly $4 million in incentives from Mississippi taxpayers to bring their productions to the Magnolia State, but state taxpayers don’t benefit from the Hollywood glitz, according to records obtained by Mississippi Watchdog and a reportby the state Legislature.
Jackson got some tough love this past November — report cards from the two largest bond rating agencies, Moody’s and Standard & Poor’s. One report was OK, the other not so good.
The giddy goodwill at this week’s ribbon cutting anticipated a boon landing for downtown Jackson.
Craft brewers like Simmons are facing a serious challenge to their solvency, as Mississippi regulations that prohibit them from selling their beer at production facilities.