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18 results for Economic development--North Carolina
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Record #:
16001
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This article analyzes trends in economic development in North Carolina to determine whether there has been evidence of per capita income convergence in the state during the period 1970-2000.
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Carolina Planning (NoCar HT 393 N8 C29x), Vol. 29 Issue 2, Spring 2004, p3-26, map, bibl, f
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Record #:
16034
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While North Carolina has realized tremendous success in economic development over the last decade, some parts of the state have fared better than others. The diverse economy of the urban corridor and the natural amenities of the State's western and coastal communities has yielded new residents, jobs, and development opportunities. Rural communities that once thrived on the business of agriculture or manufacturing have fared less well and continue to struggle with out-migration, business closings and reduced economic opportunities.
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Carolina Planning (NoCar HT 393 N8 C29x), Vol. 34 Issue , Summer 2009, p17-38, bibl, f
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Record #:
24231
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This article presents the ranking of the top private companies in North Carolina in 2003 and compares them to last year's winners to shed insight about economic change in the state.
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24324
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The author presents what economists believe will happen in the next fifteen years in North Carolina.
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24317
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Local Economic Development Corporations and state Commerce offices are attempting to grow existing businesses in North Carolina.
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24363
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Some industries are more influential than others. The growth of the automobile industry in North Carolina provides a useful example of how a single industry can impact overall growth and economic development in the state.
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24367
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Japanese companies employ more than 6,500 people in North Carolina. Mitsubishi in Durham is just one example of the positive economic effects of a growing Japanese corporate culture in North Carolina.
Record #:
24373
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Charlotte boasts a growing business community, in part the result of the Greater Charlotte Economic Development Corporation's efforts to bring business to the city.
Record #:
29420
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With the growing influx of retirees to North Carolina, a new industry is booming in the state, with retirees spending over $574 million a year. In both the western and coastal counties, an upswing in medical, housing, and recreational spending is making an overall economic impact of up to $1.1 billion.
Source:
NC Magazine (NoCar F 251 W4), Vol. 50 Issue 1, January 1992, p14, 16-18, 20, il
Record #:
30217
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North Carolina businesses, schools, developers and municipalities are cooperating to make the Triad region’s economy stronger. This article discusses prospects for the region, and various plans for economic growth and business development.
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Record #:
30366
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Walter Dalton, the 2012 Democratic candidate for North Carolina Governor, is the current Lieutenant Governor of North Carolina. In an interview, Dalton discusses the state’s community banking system, public and private partnerships with the military, community colleges and technical institutes, and demand for clean energy. Dalton also discusses his vision for North Carolina’s economy and workforce.
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Carolina Banker (HG 2153 N8 C66), Vol. 91 Issue 2, Summer 2012, p32-33, por
Record #:
30478
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North Carolina has a new strategic plan for more efficient, disciplined and effective economic activity. The plan was developed to attract and retain employers offering twenty-first century jobs and opportunities to its citizens through practical and realistic initiatives. One major aspect of the plan is the North Carolina Partnership for Prosperity.
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Carolina Banker (HG 2153 N8 C66), Vol. 93 Issue 3, Fall 2014, p62-63, por
Record #:
30559
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Less than 20 years ago, the southern region of the United States was greatly concerned about its basic economy, with low income and wages, little industry, and few jobs. But in less than two decades, the South has staged a remarkable economic recovery, with fundamental adjustments to create a solid foundation, which has led to growth in industry and agriculture. Mechanization, growth in capital investments and rural development have all lent a hand to this reverse in economic development.
Record #:
31063
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Five counties in North Carolina still have less than fifty-percent access to high-speed Internet service, and twenty-one other counties have less than seventy-percent access. With support from the state’s Touchstone Energy cooperatives, the e-NC Authority works to promote technology-based economic development in these areas. High-speed Internet is now available in rural counties through a service called WildBlue.
Source:
Carolina Country (NoCar HD 9688 N8 C38x), Vol. 38 Issue 8, Aug 2006, p8, il
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Record #:
31210
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Lead Regional Organizations (LRO's) are voluntary organizations of city and county government partnerships with the goal of solving mutual As a survey of LRO's in North Carolina, this article predicts the roles these types of partnerships will carry as planning projects are implemented throughout the eighties.
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Carolina Planning (NoCar HT 393 N8 C29x), Vol. 7 Issue 2, Fall 1981, p17-19, il
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