Posts by: Economic Development HQ.com

Vermont Gets $46M USDA Assistance For Rural Economic Development Through Energy Projects

The U.S. Department of Agriculture has awarded $46 million in federal assistance to the Vermont Energy Investment Corporation (VEIC) to support energy efficiency and renewable energy improvements in rural areas across the state.

USDA EECLP

Photo – usda.gov

The financing is being provided under the USDA’s Rural Utilities Service (RUS) Energy Efficiency and Conservation Loan Program (EECLP).

EECLP provides funds to expand efforts to help consumers save money, help strengthen rural economies through job creation for energy efficiency and conservation projects, reduce the need to purchase or generate energy, and reduce emissions from generation of electricity.

This is the largest EECLP project in terms of both financing and scale that the USDA’s RUS has made since the program’s launch in December 2013.

VEIC will in turn operate and administer their program through Efficiency Vermont, an energy efficiency utility with a state-wide and predominantly rural service territory. Efficiency Vermont dedicates a portion of its annual budget to services for low-income residents.

EIC’s partnership with Efficiency Vermont serves as a model of how utilities can enable large-scale energy efficiency and renewable investments.

In addition to reducing the burden of energy costs, this $46 million USDA loan is expected to provide Vermont economic development benefits to residents, businesses, and communities in rural parts of the state. For example, reducing energy costs for farmers and food manufacturers, including family run dairies and maple syrup producers, can help them remain competitive.

Agriculture Secretary Tom Vilsack said in a release that this loan will reduce barriers to energy investments by lowering the upfront costs, spreading these costs over 20 years, and by making financing more available. “It also will help residential, commercial, agricultural and industrial consumers in rural Vermont reduce energy use and meet state and national energy goals,” added Sec. Vilsack.

Through its various programs, USDA has invested nearly $2.7 billion in Vermont between 2009 and 2014. This includes more than $680 million in economic development financing to support affordable housing and create jobs. Not to mention more than $263 million in infrastructure development, including electricity, broadband and telecommunications, water, and community facilities; and another $135 million through conservation efforts to protect Vermont’s land, water and air resources.

Since 2009, USDA has provided financing for more than 14,000 energy projects nationwide through $2.1 billion in strategic investments to support rural businesses and American energy independence. These programs have saved more than 10.5 billion kilowatt hours of energy and have produced 160 million gallons of advanced biofuels.

Massachusetts Digital Health Initiative to Enhance Economic Development, Patient Care

Massachusetts has launched a comprehensive Digital Health Initiative as a public-private partnership designed to accelerate the competitiveness of the Commonwealth’s digital healthcare industry.

MeHI Massachusetts Digital Health Initiative

Photo – mehi.masstech.org

In addition to a digital health innovation hub in Boston to support digital health startups, the Massachusetts Competitive Partnership (MACP) also announced several private industry-led initiatives. This includes innovative approaches to provide private funds for digital healthcare companies that are starting up, located in, or planning to re-locate to Massachusetts.

Boston Mayor Martin J. Walsh said in a release that “Strong public-private partnerships are what make our City, and our region, more competitive in the global economy. We know that the digital healthcare industry is Boston’s future, and I thank our state and private sector partners for their support.”

Governor Baker and MA Housing and Economic Development Secretary Jay Ash have designated the Massachusetts eHealth Institute at MassTech (MeHI) as the state’s implementing agency for this initiative. MeHI was established in 2008 by the State Legislature as a division of the Massachusetts Technology Collaborative, which is an economic development agency.

The Governor has announced plans to file new legislation to expand MeHI’s efforts to include digital healthcare cluster development activities. Led by a Strategy Committee composed of leaders across industry, academia, healthcare, and government, MeHI will be able to work on cluster development activities designed to promote and support the sector.

MeHI will also co-invest in the establishment of a digital healthcare hub in Boston, lead development of a market access program, and partner with state agencies to better capture the “big data” opportunity in healthcare.

Governor Baker said in the release that “This emerging industry cluster has the potential to become a powerful driver of job creation across the Commonwealth, while also unlocking new advances in improving patient care and lowering health care costs.”

Digital health is an emerging industry cluster identified in the Commonwealth of Massachusetts economic development plan signed by Gov. Baker last month. It is a rapidly growing sector at the intersection of healthcare and information technology.

According to a report by Goldman Sachs, it represents an approximately $32 billion market opportunity over the next decade. The sector spans a variety of technologies including electronic health records, consumer wearable devices, care systems, payment management, Big Data analytics and telemedicine, among others, and has close connections to the state’s technology and life sciences sectors.

Secretary Ash added that “This new statewide public-private partnership in digital health builds on a base of existing investments in an array of sectors, from biotech to cloud computing and flexible hybrid electronics.”

Javits Convention Center Redevelopment to Create 4000 NYC Full-time Jobs and LEED Platinum Certification

As part of his 2016 agenda, Governor Andrew M. Cuomo unveiled yet another signature proposal – a massive expansion and improvement of the Jacob K. Javits Convention Center in New York City.

Javits Convention Center

Javits Convention Center (rendering – ny.gov)

The proposal will expand the Javits Center by 1.2 million square feet, resulting in a fivefold increase in meeting and ballroom space, including the largest ballroom in the Northeast.

The proposal’s total projected cost is approximately $1 billion, and will be paid for by the Javits Center within existing resources.

The Javits Center is already the busiest convention center in the United States. The six-block facility located on Manhattan‘s West Side hosts trade shows, conventions and special events that spur regional and NYC economic development and job creation.

In 2014, the facility hosted 177 events and more than two million visitors, which supported 17,500 NYC jobs and generated an estimated 478,000 nightly hotel room reservations. In total, the Javits Center has an annual economic impact of $1.8 billion.

In a release announcing the project, Gov. Cuomo said that “Through one of the most aggressive development plans in the history of the State of New York, we are transforming one of our largest convention centers into an unparalleled, world-class venue. The new Javits Center will continue to garner millions in economic activity, create jobs and keep New York’s economic momentum moving forward.”

The Javits redevelopment’s regional impact includes the following:

– Creation of 4,000 full-time jobs, 2,000 part-time jobs and 3,100 construction jobs;

– Generation of$393 million in new economic activity a year; and

– Generation of 200,000 additional hotel room nights a year, a 42 percent increase in the number of room nights booked by event guests.

The redevelopment proposal includes, among other things:

More Event Space – The proposal will increase the Convention Center’s size by more than 50 percent, from 2.1 million square feet to 3.3 million square feet. This includes a 60,000 square foot ballroom, which will be the largest such space in the Northeast. Additionally, 500,000 square feet of the exhibition space will be contiguous space on one level, an industry benchmark that will allow the Javits Center to pursue additional attractions and enhance its overall competitiveness.

Truck Parking: Each year, approximately 20,000 truck trips deliver and retrieve materials for events at the Javits Center, and these vehicles are forced to park on nearby streets while event equipment and materials are moved in and out. The Governor’s plan includes a four-level, 480,000 square-foot truck garage with 35 new loading docks constructed on the Javits Center’s property which will remove these trucks from the area’s streets, reducing truck trips by 50 percent and improving air quality and traffic flow.

Solar Power: The proposal includes the installation of a 34,000 square-foot solar energy array, the largest of its kind on a public building in New York State. Also included in the plan is a new green roof terrace with views of the Hudson River, capable of accommodating 2,500 guests.

The convention center’s existing green and sustainable features have enabled it to achieve LEED Silver certification from the U.S. Green Building Council. As a part of the new expansion project, the Javits Center will now seek LEED Platinum certification.

Abilene, TX Pet Products HQ and Manufacturing Project Gets $24M NMTC Funding

National New Markets Fund, LLC has closed $24 million in New Markets Tax Credit (NMTC) funding for Prairie Dog Pet Products to launch a new manufacturing plant and corporate headquarters in Abilene, TX.

Abilene, TX Flag

Abilene, TX Flag (photo – Billy Hathorn/wikimedia)

This project, supported by $9.5 million in Abilene economic development incentives, will transform an unused 100,000-square-foot industrial spec building in Abilene’s city-owned Five Points Business Park into a state-of-the-art facility supporting 215 full-time employees.

Deborah La Franchi, co-founder and president of National New Markets Fund, said in a release that they are investing in this project because it will create high-quality jobs that put more than 215 paychecks in the hands of Abilene area residents.

The building in question is located in a Texas Enterprise Zone with a 25 percent poverty rate and income levels that average just 60 percent of the area median income. “We invest New Markets Tax Credit funding where and when it can help improve a community, and this project is poised to serve as a catalyst for Abilene’s economic and community revitalization,” added La Franchi.

Prairie Dog CEO Ira Goldfarb said that “The $24 million NMTC allocation from National New Markets Fund is critical to finance our expansion, which we believe will be a very good thing for the City of Abilene.”

The company chose Abilene as the site for their new $30 million manufacturing and processing facility following a site selection process in which Abilene competed with sites in ten other states and over a dozen cities. The project has received support from the State of Texas, the City of Abilene, the Development Corporation of Abilene (DCOA) and the Abilene Industrial Foundation.

DCOA CEO Kent Sharp noted that Prairie Dog Pet Products is one of the larger manufacturing projects that they have been able to recruit to Abilene. “Without assistance from the NMTC program, Prairie Dog’s growth would have been hindered – leaving Abilene without these much needed jobs,” added Sharp.

Abilene Mayor Norm Archibald likewise added that “The new Prairie Dog manufacturing plant and headquarters will become an important anchor to grow employment and opportunity. This project is a huge win for our community.”

The NMTC portion of the project includes more than $8 million in equity from JP Morgan Chase. Benjamin Glispie, vice president for Chase’s Community Development Banking business, said in the release that they are proud to help Prairie Dog Pet Products expand its operations in Abilene.

“This is a great example of how the New Markets Tax Credit program can help a growing company with its capital needs and generate quality jobs,” added Glispie.

Takeda Pharmaceutical Selects Brooklyn Park, MN For First U.S. Manufacturing Plant

Takeda Pharmaceutical Company Limited (TSE:4502) announced the acquisition of a biologics manufacturing facility located in Brooklyn Park, MN from Baxalta US Inc (NYSE:BXLT).

Takeda Pharmaceutical Company HQ

Takeda Pharmaceutical Company HQ (photo – Lombroso/wikimedia)

The Brooklyn Park facility will be Takeda’s first U.S. manufacturing operation, and will primarily manufacture the prescription medication Entyvio (vedolizumab) and other biologic products.

Osaka, Japan-based Takeda Pharmaceutical Co. Ltd. is Japan’s largest pharmaceutical company with more than 30,000 employees worldwide, and develops and markets medicines for treating cancer, gastrointestinal disorders, diabetes and other health problems.

Thomas Wozniewski, Global Manufacturing and Supply Officer at Takeda, said in a release that “Acquiring the state of the art Brooklyn Park facility and gaining access to a highly experienced and dedicated team is a very important strategic benefit for Takeda that reinforces and expands upon our global operations for Entyvio and future biologic products.”

Minnesota Lt. Governor Tina Smith noted that “Takeda Pharmaceutical Company will be a great addition to our state’s bioscience sector, and we are glad to welcome them to Minnesota.”

Minnesota Department of Employment and Economic Development (DEED) Commissioner Katie Clark Sieben added that “This project will enable Takeda to expand its global footprint and further build the Twin Cities’ reputation as one of the country’s leading biotech hubs.”

Another major Brooklyn Park economic development benefit resulting from the project is that it puts to good use, once again, the Baxalta facility at 9450 Winnetka Ave. N. The facility was opened in 2004 as a $200 million project by PDL BioPharma Inc., which sold it to Genmab, who then sold it to Baxter International.

Supported by Minnesota and Brooklyn Park economic development incentives, Baxter was supposed to create 190 jobs and invest $300 million into the facility. The company was, however, unable to qualify for post-performance state incentives due to its inability to fulfill job creation and investment commitments, and Baxalta was spun off from Baxter as a separate publicly-listed company last year.

The facility has once again changed hands, this time to Japan’s largest pharmaceutical company. Takeda is more than capable of making good use of this state-of-the-art facility and creating good jobs for the community. The company has already committed to offer jobs to the facility’s existing employees.

Brooklyn Park Mayor Jeffrey Lunde noted that Takeda fits into Brooklyn Park’s strategy to attract and retain high-quality jobs. “We are excited that Takeda will join the city’s growing headquarter and manufacturing corridor along Highway 610,” said Mayor Lunde.

New York’s $3B Empire Station Complex Plan to be Expedited By Public-Private Partnership

As part of his 2016 agenda, Governor Andrew M. Cuomo unveiled a $3 billion plan to transform Penn Station and the historic James A. Farley Post Office into a transportation hub.

Empire Station Complex

Empire Station Complex(rendering – ny.gov)

The “Empire Station Complex” project will be expedited by a public-private partnership in order to break ground this year and complete substantial construction within the next three years.

Penn Station, which first opened in 1910, is designed to accommodate 200,000 daily passengers. But in reality, it is the busiest train station in North America, serving more than 650,000 passengers every day, and is plagued by widespread pedestrian congestion and outdated facilities.

The Governor’s proposal will address these shortcomings and transform the facility into a modern, iconic gateway to New York that is capable of meeting the demands of increased ridership in the 21st century.

Gov. Cuomo, who announced the proposal at a Madison Square Garden event, said in a release that “Penn Station is the heart of New York’s economy and transportation network, but it has been outdated, overcrowded, and unworthy of the Empire State for far too long. We want to build Penn Station to be better than it ever was, and that is exactly what we are going to do.”

The three parts of the project are as follows:

Penn Station Redevelopment: The project will widen existing corridors, reconfiguring ticketing and waiting areas, improve connectivity between the lower levels and street level, bring natural light into the facility, improve signage, simplify navigation and reduce congestion, and expand and upgrade the retail offerings and passenger amenities on all levels of the station. The new station will include Wi-Fi, modernized train information displays and streamlined ticketing.

Farley Post Office Redevelopment: As part of the Governor’s proposal, the Farley Post Office across 8th Avenue from Penn Station will be redeveloped into a state-of-the-art train hall for Amtrak. The train hall, called Moynihan Station, will be connected to Penn Station via an underground pedestrian concourse, and will increase the station’s size by 50 percent. At 210,000 square feet, the train hall will be roughly equivalent in size to the main room at Grand Central Terminal. The Governor’s proposal calls for an iconic and energy-efficient architectural design.

Exterior renovations: Major exterior work above the Empire Station Complex may involve 33rd street, 7th avenue, 8th avenue, and/or Madison Square Garden Theater. The construction cost is expected to be in excess of $3 billion, including $2 billion to redevelop Farley and Penn into a world-class transportation hub and at least $1 billion for ancillary retail and commercial developments between 7th and 9th avenues.

Of this, government sources including USDOT, Port Authority and Amtrak, will contribute $325 million. The rest of the financing for these projects will be largely funded by private investment, in exchange for an interest in the long-term revenue stream generated by the retail and commercial rents.

Solicitations to developers will be issued this week by the state (which owns the Farley Post Office) and Amtrak (which owns Penn Station).

Amtrak President and CEO Joseph Boardman said in the release that they’re proud to work closely with the Governor, New York economic development agency Empire State Development Corporation and others on his team to help lead a rail renaissance in Manhattan.

Senator Brad Hoylman likewise added that not only will the Governor’s plan correct a historic wrong and create a train station worthy of the city it serves, but a new Moynihan Station will be a key driver for economic development in the entire Metro Region.

SolarCity to Eliminate, Relocate 550 Jobs Out of Nevada

SolarCity (NASDAQ: SCTY) announced that it will eliminate more than 550 jobs in Nevada following the decision by the state’s Public Utilities Commission (PUC) to cut net metering credits and raise costs for solar customers.

SolarCity

SolarCity (photo -chak/wikipedia)

SolarCity had previously announced on December 23 that as a result of the PUC decision, it had decided to cease solar sales and installations in the state.

At that time, the company noted that supported by Nevada economic development incentives and solar rebate policies, it had expanded to Nevada and has hired more than 2,000 local workers in just over two years.

Regarding this new announcement that it would eliminate over 550 of these jobs, the company said that where possible, it will relocate affected employees to “business-friendly states.”

Lyndon Rive, SolarCity’s CEO, said in a release that “I contacted Governor Sandoval multiple times after the ruling because I am convinced that he and the PUC didn’t fully understand the consequences of this decision, not only on the thousands of local jobs distributed solar has created, but on the 17,000 Nevadans that installed solar with the state’s encouragement.”

SolarCity also announced that it has closed a training center in West Las Vegas that it opened a little over a month ago in November.

Rive added that “Telling employees they can no longer work for SolarCity is the hardest thing we’ve ever done. These are hard-working Nevadans and a single government action has put them out of work. This is not how government is supposed to work.”

SolarCity noted in the release that other Nevada solar companies with higher cost structures than its own are expected to collectively lay off thousands of additional Nevadans in the coming months.

Vivint Solar (NYSE: VSLR) CEO Greg Butterfield also issued a statement in which he says that the decision by the Nevada Public Utilities Commission to end its net metering program will cost jobs, economic output, and consumer choice.

“Were we and our competitors to proceed with operations in Nevada, customers would lose money, limiting adoption only to those willing to make an environmental statement – distracting from one of the first truly disruptive energy innovations in more than 100 years,” added Butterfield.

The Nevada Bureau of Consumer Protection has filed a motion to halt implementation of the PUC’s ruling, stating that the order’s impact “is not consistent with the Governor’s stated objectives of SB 374 or the Governor’s initiatives and focus to increase jobs and employment for Nevada residents.”

Following the PUC decision, Gov. Sandoval had issued a statement asking the solar industry to respect the legal process. “I ask the industry to approach the PUC’s decisions thoughtfully and reasonably. A process for reconsideration and even judicial review is afforded to all parties,” said Gov. Sandoval.

Maryland Launches Project CORE to Address Blight in Baltimore

Governor Larry Hogan and Mayor Stephanie Rawlings-Blake have announced a multi-year, multi-hundred-million dollar city-state partnership initiative to address blight in Baltimore.

Project CORE to address blight in Baltimore

Photo – maryland.gov

Project C.O.R.E. (Creating Opportunities for Renewal and Enterprise) kicked off in West Baltimore’s Sandtown-Winchester neighborhood, where the entire 1000 block of N. Stricker Street is slated for demolition.

The initiative will bring significant resources to bear for demolishing thousands of vacant buildings and replacing them with green spaces and a stronger foundation for redevelopment and reinvestment in the city.

Total estimated funding over the next four years for the demolition portion of the project includes $75 million from the state and in-kind administrative services from the City of Baltimore, equivalent to $1 for every $4 allocated by the state.

The elimination of blighted portions of the city will be supported by more than $600 million in financing opportunities from the Maryland Department of Housing and Community Development, including more than $150 million in the current fiscal year alone
Gov. Hogan said in a release that “Fixing what is broken in Baltimore requires that we address the sea of abandoned, dilapidated buildings infecting entire neighborhoods…Working with the private sector to invest in projects like affordable housing, retail, and other new businesses will help ensure that Baltimore becomes a better place to live, work, and retire.”

Mayor Rawlings-Blake added that “Transforming vacant homes and vacant buildings into inviting green space and livable new developments is a critical part of our goal of attracting 10,000 new families to Baltimore City and dramatically improving the quality of life for current city residents.”

Under the terms of the four-year partnership, the State of Maryland and the City of Baltimore will focus on the transformation of blighted city blocks. The Maryland Stadium Authority will be responsible for overseeing the demolition of vacant structures jointly identified by Baltimore City and state authorities.

Once demolition is completed on a city block, empty lots will be replaced with green space and assessed for their potential to be redeveloped in the future.

Financing for these development projects will be made over the next four years through a range of innovative programs and partnerships, including the Rental Assistance Demonstration program and the issuance of potentially $200 million in revenue bonds.

The state’s commitment will encourage private sector developers to revitalize city neighborhoods through housing and other investments that will attract families and support Baltimore economic development.

In the first year of the program, the state estimates that approximately twenty city blocks can be completely cleared of blight. In subsequent years, the Maryland and Baltimore City Departments of Housing and Community Development will work together to establish demolition targets annually, with a goal of demolishing as many full blocks of blight as possible over the term of the project.

U.S. Economic Development Administration Hosting a National Conference

For the first time since 2008, the U.S. Economic Development Administration (EDA) is hosting a National Conference.

EDA National Conference

EDA National Conference (photo – eda.gov)

The EDA National Conference, scheduled to be held April 7-8, 2016 at the Hyatt Regency Capitol Hill in Washington, D.C., will focus on the next 50 years of economic development and will include shared best practices and the exploration of a bold plan for future economic growth.

The Conference will bring together hundreds of regional and local economic development professionals, non-profit and private partners, and federal, state and local officials to explore the top issues facing communities today relating to improving competitiveness, job growth, innovation and overall quality of life. It’s a can’t-miss event for anyone engaged in improving their community’s quality of life.

The detailed program agenda and list of speakers is due to be published soon, and will include high-level conversations about how to create the conditions for economic growth for decades to come, panel discussions with administration and congressional officials, and in-depth analysis from public and private sector economic development leaders.

Event attendance is free for federal employees, and one-day attendance is likewise free for speakers. Speakers attending both days of the Conference will have to pay only $125, while all other attendees will be paying $250.

Hotel rooms are available at the conference hotel for a per diem rate of $226 per night. Reservations can also be made by calling the hotel directly and mentioning the Economic Development Administration (EDA) National Conference.

For sponsors, this event with attendees from all over the map, is the ideal event to showcase your organization’s capabilities. Partnering with the EDA helps your organization communicate your value to EDA members by demonstrating your commitment to their issues.

You can also play a lead role in the Conference Program by working with the EDA to develop a session or workshop that will offer significant value to Forum attendees and demonstrate your organization’s expertise.

The options for sponsors include – Signature Event Sponsor ($10,000); Gold Event Sponsor ($5,000); Silver Event Sponsor ($2,500); and Bronze Event Sponsor ($1,000). All options include, among other things, an acknowledgement of sponsorship during event general session, one or more complimentary registrations for the conference ad discounts for additional registrations, recognition (logo/description) in the onsite program, you’re your company logo on the conference website.

What: U.S. EDA National Conference (www.useda2016.org)

When: April 7-8, 2016

Where: Hyatt Regency Capitol Hill, Washington, D.C.

Bridgestone Americas Tire Manufacturing Plant Expanding Again in Wilson, NC

Bridgestone Americas Tire Operations has announced yet another expansion of its tire manufacturing operations in Wilson, NC.

Bridgestone

Bridgestone (photo – fusionstream/flickr)

Phases one and two of the expansion will total nearly $100 million and will focus on the addition of 167,000 square feet of manufacturing space in order to increase plant capacity by 3,000 tires per day, bringing daily production to 35,000 by 2018.

Nashville, TN-based Bridgestone Americas Tire Operations (BATO) is a business unit of Bridgestone Americas, Inc., whose parent company, Bridgestone Corporation, is the world’s largest tire and rubber company. BATO develops, manufactures and markets Bridgestone, Firestone and associate brand tires.

This new investment is part of a five-year $164 million investment plan by Bridgestone to meet market demands and invest in newer, more efficient technology. The 42-year-old nationally recognized facility in Wilson is one of the company’s most environmentally sustainable plants.

Michael Darr, plant manager, Wilson plant, said in a release that “Our investment in updated equipment and improved manufacturing processes and facilities reflects our focus on maintaining our global competitiveness, as well as our commitment to the Wilson community.”

The Bridgestone plant has an outsize impact on Wilson economic development as the single largest industrial employer in Wilson County. Established in 1974 with a $40 million investment and a commitment to create 1,000 jobs, the award-winning passenger and light truck tire manufacturing plant has provided more benefits to the community than they could have ever imagined.

Bridgestone now employs over 2,120 employees at the facility, and has poured over $700 million into the plant through a series of expansions over the years. The plant last underwent a major expansion in 1999, when it added 85,000 square feet to the facility.

The Wilson plant manufactures seven rim sizes and, in 2006, was the first Bridgestone facility in the United States to produce run-flat tires. The plant produced its 400 millionth tire last year in October, just more than a year and a half after celebrating its 40-year anniversary in the Wilson community.

The plant also has received recognition for its environmental efforts, including three Green Factory Environmental Achievement Recognitions at Honda’s 22nd annual Environmental, Safety and Ergonomics Symposium in 2014. In addition, it was the first tire plant to earn ISO 50001 certification, reach Superior Energy Performance (SEP) Mature Pathway certification and the first plant in the world to achieve Underwriters Laboratories’ (UL) landfill waste diversion claim validation for Zero Waste to Landfill.

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