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Is U.S. energy independence realistic?
After President Richard Nixon declared in 1973 that the nation’s goal should be “to meet our own energy needs without depending on any foreign sources,” he was echoed by president after president. Fuel Fix
Submitted 2 years 19 days ago

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Eagle Ford Shale boosts growth at Texas ports
SAN ANTONIO – Laredo’s land port, Corpus Christi’s sea port and Port San Antonio – all already in expansion mode – have a chance to snare additional business and partner up in a regional marketing effort, thanks to production in the Eagle Ford Shale oil and gas fields. Fuel Fix
Submitted 2 years 19 days ago

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NC military towns brace for budget hit
North Carolina is home to several military bases, so the economies of the state and the towns surrounding those bases are likely to feel pain from the $85 billion in automatic spending cuts tied to sequestration. Charlotte Business Journal
Submitted 2 years 19 days ago

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Travel + Leisure: Savannah has most charming accents, Atlanta is No. 15
Travel and Leisure magazine’s March edition includes its annual list of U.S. cities with the most charming accents, as ranked by readers. The 2013 list has Savannah, Ga., at No. 1, while Atlanta lands at No. 15. Atlanta Business Chronicle
Submitted 2 years 19 days ago

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Rand Paul will be a major player in 2016



Submitted 2 years 19 days ago

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Chomsky: The Corporate Assault on Public Education
Let’s turn to the assault on education, one element of the general elite reaction to the civilizing effect of the ‘60s. On the right side of the political spectrum, one striking illustration is an influential memorandum written by Lewis Powell, a corporate lawyer working for the tobacco industry, later appointed to the Supreme Court by Richard Nixon. At the other end of the narrow spectrum, there was an important study by the Trilateral Commission, liberal internationalists from the three major state capitalist industrial systems: the US, Europe and Japan. Both provide good insight into why the assault targets the educational system. Alternet
Submitted 2 years 19 days ago

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Changing How Texans Pay for Power
Texans can add one more item to the list of reasons to love the state: It has the best market for electricity. Anywhere.. At least, according to Donna Nelson. She’s chairman of the Texas Public Utility Commission. “It’s arguably the most successful in the world,” Nelson told attendees at the IHS energy conference in Houston. State Impact
Submitted 2 years 19 days ago

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Tax Breaks for Texas Country Clubs Under Fire
Rodney Ellis will be the first to tell you what a lovely time one can have on the links of the exclusive River Oaks Country Club in Houston. “I have a lot of good friends who are members there, have had the benefit of being able to play once or twice, would like to get invited again, may not get invited the day you run this story,” Ellis told StateImpact. Why would he fear becoming persona non grata at the club? Because what Ellis is proposing might cost the club and others like it millions of dollars. “They are the largest beneficiary of this tax break.” State Impact
Submitted 2 years 19 days ago

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Less energy for greater Chattanooga area economy
As home of America's biggest government utility and the birthplace of the peaceful use of the atom, East Tennessee has long had a love affair with nuclear power and the jobs and energy it has brought to the region. Chattanooga Times Free-Press
Submitted 2 years 19 days ago

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That's The Randle Report for Friday, March 8, 2013
Join us again Monday morning for all of the American South's business, economic development and political news in real time and in one place. Use the sort buttons or the search window above to find your favorite stories from yesterday, last week, last month or last year. Also, click on the Sports tab above for all of the South's sports news in real time. Click on the headline to access Southern Business & Development magazine.
Submitted 2 years 22 days ago

 

 

 

Features & Opinion

 Top Ten Places in the South for Relocating California Companies

Just look around at what's happening in the aerospace industry in the American South. Aerospace is really making a move to become one of the region's top two industry sectors. It’s not there yet, but if large project counts are any indication, aerospace may soon challenge the petrochemicals sector as the second largest industry in the region. Never before has the aerospace industry been so important to the South's economy. Oh, what's the No. 1 industry sector in the South? Automotive is, of course. That industry hasn't been challenged much for 25 years in this region, or since we’ve been counting.

 

 Randle Report - Business News in the South

 FEATURE  
By Stacy Randle
Demographer Wendell Cox recently analyzed the largest gains in holders of bachelor's and post-graduate degrees between 2007 and 2012 in the 51 metro regions in the U.S. of 1 million residents or more. The results were published in Forbes magazine and the South dominated the ranking.
 

 Business News in the South - Randle Report

FEATURE     
This is our annual "Made in the South" issue and it's timely because there is a new player in the South's manufacturing universe. For almost two decades, economic developers and politicos in the South and the U.S. have been chasing Chinese projects with little or nothing to show. Want proof we've been chasing ghosts in China for years? Okay, go ahead and name a Chinese brand that's made in the South? Tick. . .tick. . .tick. Give up?
 
 Nashville Mayour Karl Dean
If you have ever seen one of my presentations, then you know about the word "reshoring" and how that phenomenon has lifted the spirits of even the most skeptical Southerners regarding the future of the region's economy. After all, in the last four decades, manufacturing has suffered a bloodletting never before seen in U.S. history. The biggest factor behind the slow and long meltdown that began in the 1990s was the herd mentality to offshore manufacturing capacity to cheaper locales, primarily by U.S.-owned companies.
 


 

 

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