Ohio Approves Incentives for Columbus Region Economic Development Projects

For the second time this month, the Ohio Tax Credit Authority announced approval of tax incentives for a large number of economic development projects across the state, including several major projects located in the Columbus region.


BrewDog (photo – Matthew Black/flickr)

All told, the TCA approved tax incentives for 17 projects that are expected to generate nearly $173.5 million in investment statewide and result in the creation of 1,758 jobs with $67.1 million in new payroll, and the retention of another 2,551 jobs.

One of the key Columbus region projects for which tax incentives were approved is the recently announced BrewDog USA brewery project. Scottish craft brewery BrewDog announced earlier this month that they have selected the Columbus region as the site for their first American brewery and North American headquarters.

The company is investing $30.4 million, and will construct a 100,000-square-foot facility on a 42-acre site in the City of Canal Winchester, OH. The project is initially expected to create 115 new living wage jobs. In addition to the brewery and U.S. headquarters operations, the facility will also house a restaurant, taproom and visitor center.

BrewDog Cofounder James Watt said in a release that the people of Ohio have absolutely bowled them over with their enthusiasm, passion for beer and warm welcome. Canal Winchester Mayor Michael Ebert likewise said they are very happy that BrewDog chose Canal Winchester as their U.S. Headquarters and their first production facility in the U.S.

Mayor Ebert added that this project is not only a great manufacturing project for the community, but also will prove to be a major draw for tourism that will benefit the entire region.

The BrewDog project received economic development support from City of Canal Winchester, Columbus 2020, and JobsOhio. BrewDog is getting a package of state and local incentives that includes a 60 percent, eight-year Job Creation Tax Credit (JCTC) approved by the Ohio TCA.

City of Canal Winchester economic development incentives for the project include a 15-year, 100 percent property tax exemption on the building improvements. This incentive is valued at more than $2,700,000 over the 15-year term. The City has additionally waived over $325,000 in utility capacity and building permit fees.

Other Columbus region projects approved to receive Ohio tax incentives include nddPrint, Inc., PCCW Teleservices, Inc., Schoola Inc., LLC and Valeo North America, Inc.

Brazilian IT solutions company nddPrint announced plans to establish its North American headquarters in the Columbus region at a site whose location is yet to be determined. The company will invest $135,000 and create 20 new jobs. The Ohio TCA has approved a 50 percent, six-year JCTC for this project.

PCCW Teleservices is expanding in Dublin, OH by leasing additional space and adding 175 new jobs to its Columbus Region workforce. The company will also create 300 new seasonal jobs in Dublin for a six-month project that could be extended further afterwards.

PCCW Teleservices President Dave Shapiro said in a release that they are excited to expand their presence in Dublin by taking advantage of the youthful and energetic talent pool.

City of Dublin Economic Development Director Colleen Gilger noted that PCCW Teleservices’ decision to expand its presence validates the benefits Dublin brings to the business support services industry cluster. The Ohio TCA has approved a 50 percent, six-year JCTC for this project.

Schoola, an e-commerce company that collects and sells gently used children’s clothing and then returns 40 percent of sales back to the schools, is establishing new operations in the City of Columbus that will create 225 new full-time jobs. The company has been approved to receive a 50 percent, eight-year JCTC for this project.

Automotive supplier Valeo is creating 85 new jobs as a result of a new project in Perry Township, OH. The TCA has approved a 45 percent, seven-year JCTC for this project.

Maria Torres-Springer Appointed NYC Economic Development Corporation President

Mayor Bill de Blasio has named Maria Torres-Springer as the next president of the NYC Economic Development Corporation.

NYC City Hall

NYC City Hall (photo – Momos/wikimedia)

Maria Torres-Springer, who has been serving as Commissioner of the New York City Department of Small Business Services, is replacing outgoing NYCEDC President Kyle Kimball who had announced earlier this year that he would be stepping down from his post.

Mayor Bill de Blasio said in a release announcing the appointment that “Maria has a proven track-record opening doors for New Yorkers and working closely with businesses to grow our economy. We are proud to have her lead EDC.”

Torres-Springer has been SBS Commissioner since 2014 with a goal to expand economic opportunity and an emphasis on underserved communities. Under her leadership, SBS launched an inter-agency initiative called Small Business First that is changing the way that government interacts with small businesses and has improved the City’s regulatory environment.

Her approach was also instrumental in the launch of WE NYC, a catalytic effort across the five boroughs aimed at expanding the economic potential of women entrepreneurs. Torres-Springer has also been a key member of Mayor de Blasio’s recently announced NYC economic development initiatives such as Jobs for New Yorkers Task Force and the Tech Talent Pipeline.

Maria Torres-Springer is making history here as the first woman to head the New York City Economic Development Corporation, but this is actually her return to the organization. Before being named as SBS Commissioner, Torres-Springer served as an executive vice president and chief of staff at NYCEDC.

During that stint, she oversaw more than 100 initiatives designed to support innovation and entrepreneurship across all industries. She helped lead the Applied Sciences NYC initiative that has led to new applied science and engineering campuses being established in New York City.

Torres-Springer has also served as a senior policy advisor at the Office of the Deputy Mayor for Economic Development and Rebuilding, and has put in a stint as COO of Friends of the Highline.

NYC Deputy Mayor for Housing and Economic Development Alicia Glen said in the release that “As head of EDC, Maria will drive inclusive growth that keeps NYC a capital for innovation and ensures New Yorkers see the benefits of our growing economy.”

Maria Torres-Springer has a B.A. in Ethics, Politics and Economics from Yale University, and got her Master’s in Public Policy from the Kennedy School of Government at Harvard University. Torres-Springer said in the release that it is an enormous privilege to serve as president of the NYC Economic Development Corporation.

Tulane University Economic Impact in New Orleans – $811M and 10,000 Jobs

A report that details Tulane University’s economic impact on the Louisiana economy shows that the university has a more than $982 million impact in the Greater New Orleans region, and supports more than 11,500 direct and indirect jobs in the area.

Tulane University economic impact study

Tulane University economic impact study (photo – tulane.edu)

The report, prepared for the university by NYC economic development firm Appleseed, shows that Tulane’s impact on the Louisiana economy as a whole exceeds $1 billion and over 11,800 jobs.

Highlights from the report:

Direct employment – Tulane is the largest private sector employer in the City of New Orleans, directly employing 5,797 people on its New Orleans campuses. A full 56 percent of these employees live in New Orleans. The average salary for full-time, year-round employees at Tulane was nearly $98,000, significantly higher than the average private sector wage in New Orleans and the Greater New Orleans region.

Student and visitor spending – Off-campus spending by students from outside of New Orleans is pegged at $133.5 million, supporting 1,520 full-time equivalent jobs. Spending by visitors who come to Tulane is likewise pegged at $46.5 million, supporting 641 jobs.

Goods and Services – Tulane spends nearly $435 million on goods and services. This includes nearly $70 million that goes to local companies. From 2009-2013, the university has invested $131.9 million on construction and renovation projects.

Research – Research funding at Tulane adds up to $160.5 million, including millions in federal grant funding that supports key growth areas such as biomedical science and engineering, coastal protection, cultural arts, and energy.

Factoring in the multiplier effects, Tulane directly and indirectly accounts for (based on data for fiscal year 2013):

New Orleans – $811.7 million in economic output and 9,967 full-time equivalent jobs;

Greater New Orleans – $982.3 million in economic output and 11,535 full-time equivalent jobs; and

Louisiana – More than $1 billion in economic output and 11,784 full-time equivalent jobs.

The university also has a significant role to play in Greater New Orleans economic development, assisting the creation of nearly a dozen startups in recent years that are further developing and commercializing technologies initially developed at the university. Six of these companies are located in the New Orleans area.

The region is also home to dozens of other companies started by Tulane faculty, students and alumni across a wide range of industries.

Tulane University President Michael Fitts said in a release that the university’s students come from across the country and, after completing their studies, many choose to stay to start their own ventures or continue their careers in the region.

Tulane also is a participant in and supports impactful public-private partnership economic development projects such as the New Orleans Idea Village and the BioInnovation Center.

See the full Tulane economic impact study report here.

Tulsa Seeks Economic Development Projects From Citizens For Vision Program Extension

The City Council of Tulsa, OK has approved a resolution that paves the way for the City to seek input from citizens for economic development projects that should be included in a proposed extension of the city’s Vision 2025 program.

Tulsa City Hall

Tulsa City Hall (photo – Nmajdan/wikimedia)

This Vision 2025 Tulsa economic development program is funded by a 0.6 percent county-wide sales tax that is slated to expire in about 18 months, and the City is considering getting authorization to extend it through a ballot measure.

The projects that will be included in this extended version will be selected from ideas pitched by Tulsa citizens online via email or in-person. The City has set up a website for this project, and people can also create video presentations and post them on Youtube. The City will post all proposals online for public viewing.

Those who want to do it in person can drop off their proposal with the City Clerk’s Office at City Hall. The City Council has also arranged to hold four televised public hearings at Council Chambers of City Hall where individuals or teams can pitch their ideas live and in person to the Tulsa Mayor’s Office and the City Council.

The kind of economic development projects that Tulsa is looking to include in the 0.6 Vision extension can be judged based on a goals statement available on the project website. For starters, they are looking to prioritize strategic investments that lead to economic development and sales tax generation in Tulsa.

This includes addressing the challenge of reimagining and redeveloping aging and obsolete commercial corridors and neighborhood centers. They are also interested in projects that seek to reverse the decades-old trend of suburbanization, and the more recent trend of retail activity being diffused online.

Projects that unleash creativity and cultivate home-grown enterprises are sought, as are projects that focus on enhancing the quality of life in Tulsa and serve as a means of attracting and retaining a well-educated and high-quality workforce.

Other project focus areas include connectivity and transportation choices, and projects related to public health, education and safety.

Broadly speaking, all projects should be on a scale that moves the needle, reversing negative trends and supporting positive ones. Projects should seek to invest in Tulsa’s unique assets and treasures, and community beautification should be an integral part of all projects that will be funded through this program.

Councilor Blake Ewing, who chairs the Tulsa Vision Economic Development Task Force, said in a release that they are asking for ideas from Tulsans.

“Ideas from well-established organizations, you and your friends, old and young, rich and poor, we want your thoughts on what we should do as a community to take Tulsa to the next level,” said Councilor Ewing.

Romulus, Michigan Economic Development Incentives Secure Spirit Airlines Hangar Project

Spirit Airlines, Inc. has selected a site at Detroit Metropolitan Airport in Romulus, MI for a new maintenance hangar project.

Spirit Airlines

Spirit Airlines (photo – airlines470/flickr)

Supported by Michigan and Romulus economic development incentives and site preparation being provided by the Wayne County Airport Authority, Spirit plans to invest $31.7 million to build a 126,000-square-foot commercial airline maintenance hangar.

The project will create 84 new aircraft maintenance and repair related jobs for the City of Romulus and Wayne County.

Spirit Airlines President and CEO Ben Baldanza said in a release that Spirit Airlines has a long and proud history with Michigan and specifically Detroit Metropolitan, Wayne County Airport. Baldanza added that they’re also excited that Spirit will be bringing additional jobs to this community.

Michigan won the project over competition from another site the company was looking at near Houston, TX. One of the key deciding factors in favor of Michigan was the package of state and local incentives that Spirit has been offered as a result of more than a year and a half of negotiations.

The Michigan Economic Development Corporation announced Michigan Strategic Fund support for a $1 million performance-based grant for the project through the Michigan Business Development Program.

MEDC Chief Executive Officer Steve Arwood said in the release that it is through the efforts of the City of Romulus and the Wayne County Airport Authority that these well-paying jobs are coming to Michigan residents, and added that they are pleased to support that collaboration.

The City of Romulus is offering economic development tax incentives to Spirit in the form of a 10-year tax abatement for the project. Romulus Mayor LeRoy D. Burcroff noted that the incentives they are offering will bring more jobs and investment to not only Romulus, but all southeast Michigan.

The Spirit Airlines hangar project site at Detroit Metropolitan Airport is part of a unique two-airport zone served by the VantagePort (formerly Aerotropolis) economic development public-private partnership. Detroit Metropolitan Airport and Willow Run Airport, located 10 miles apart along I-94, offer a wealth of undeveloped land and excess runway space.

The Wayne County Airport Authority is supporting the Spirit Airlines hangar project through investment in site preparation to facilitate development of the Spirit Airlines hangar site as well as surrounding sites.

WCAA CEO Thomas Naughton said it is very gratifying to see the hard work of their team, and the support of their local and state partners, come together to accomplish new development and job growth at the airport.

Portland Economic Development Partnership With Jaguar Land Rover Provides Unusual Public Benefits

Following the Portland City Council’s approval of an enterprise zone boundary agreement to facilitate Jaguar Land Rover’s Innovation Incubator project, the company has formed a partnership with the Portland Development Commission and Drive Oregon to further the goals of this project.


Jaguar (photo – landrovermena/flickr)

Jaguar Land Rover will be investing up to $4 million into the Innovation Incubator project, and plans to hire 50 experienced engineers and developers who will work directly with the startups that will be housed in the incubator.

JLR opened a technology center project in Portland in 2013. The incubator project will be housed in a second new facility. PDC had been working with JLR on its business development plans for more than a year, and Portland secured this latest project over competition from New York City and other overseas locations.

Portland economic development incentives approved to support the project include tax savings of $382,000 for JLR over the next five years made possible through the Enterprise Zone boundary agreement approved by the City Council. Drive Oregon is additionally providing a $50,000 grant to support the incubator’s launch and subsequent operations.

Over and above the usual benefits of job creation by JLR and the incubation support they will be providing for startups working on automotive technologies, the agreement with the PDC and Drive Oregon is unusual in its scope, offering precedent-setting public benefits and setting a high bar for Portland’s technology industry.

The agreement calls for the partners to work on the project together to align equity, entrepreneurship, and workforce goals to drive hiring of underrepresented populations for high-quality local jobs.

One of the things JLR has agreed to is to offer a youth internship program, along with extensive community engagement initiatives, and employment opportunity outreach to historically underrepresented communities.

The company will select up to 12 technology startups every year for the incubator program, and two places out of this will be prioritized for startups founded by underrepresented populations.

PDC Executive Director Patrick Quinton said in a release that their 2015-20 Strategic Plan identifies just this kind of partnership to advance their goals for a more inclusive economy.

Matt Jones, Head of Future Infotainment, Jaguar Land Rover, who has been picked to manage the Innovation Incubator project, said in the release that this incubator approach will enable them to seek out and encourage young companies with brilliant ideas for new technologies who may lack the technical skills or knowledge of the automotive industry to move their ideas forward.

Drive Oregon Executive Director Jeff Allen added that they look forward to continuing to work with PDC and Jaguar Land Rover to help local startups develop the future of transportation.

ProCom Heating Expansion Plan Brings More Jobs to Bowling Green, Kentucky

Vent-free gas heating appliance manufacturer ProCom Heating, Inc. is expanding its operations in Bowling Green, KY.


Kentucky (photo – CJ Sorg/flickr)

Supported by tax incentives approved by the Kentucky Economic Development Finance Authority, the company will make a capital investment of $19,171,338 in Bowling Green and bring 37 new full-time jobs to the region.

As part of the expansion, ProCom intends to increase its existing 148,000-square-foot space into a total of 450,000 square feet by 2020 in three phases to add manufacturing space and equipment, office space and then a new building for warehouse space.

ProCom Heating manufactures and distributes vent-free gas space heaters, fireplace systems, gas stoves, garage heaters, outdoor construction heaters and other such products.

The company started as a Chinese company, and then became a U.S. firm known as Universal Heating based in Yorba Linda, CA. After a joint venture with Desa International in the interim, the company became ProCom Heating in 2012.

The sweeping new expansion is especially significant for Bowling Green economic development given that Brea, CA-based ProCom Heating only took up this facility in Bowling Green three years ago for manufacturing its outdoor heating equipment. They now plan to move all their manufacturing and assembly operations from China to Bowling Green.

ProCom Heating President Kirk Kirchner said in a release that Bowling Green was at the center of their industry for many years and provided them a great opportunity to tap into an experienced and talented workforce. Kirchner added that they look forward to once again reasserting South Central Kentucky as the leader in the gas appliance industry.

Governor Steve Beshear said in the release that he is incredibly pleased that ProCom Heating has decided to build on its strong foundation in Bowling Green and further its relationship with the Commonwealth.

In order to secure the project, the Kentucky Economic Development Finance Authority has preliminary approved performance-based tax incentives of up to $850,000 for the project. This includes $100,000 in tax incentives through the Kentucky Enterprise Initiative Act, and another $750,000 through the Kentucky Business Investment program.

The company will also be able to take advantage of workforce recruitment and job training services provided by the Kentucky Skills Network.

Bowling Green Mayor Bruce Wilkerson said in the release that Bowling Green is proud to have a company like ProCom Heating show a vested interest in the community by choosing to expand its operations in the city.

Warren County Judge-Executive Mike Buchanon added that in the three years ProCom Heating has called South Central Kentucky home, the company has shown a great commitment to the region.

Anaheim to Consider Tax Policy for Potential $1B Disney Investment in Disneyland Resort

Walt Disney Parks and Resorts is considering a potential $1 billion investment plan at the Disneyland Resort in Anaheim, CA.


Disneyland (photo – dzhingarov/flickr)

If Disney decides to go ahead with this plan, they will not need Anaheim economic development funding or bond financing for the project. But they are looking for an extension of the entertainment tax agreement the City has with Disney.

The current 20-year agreement is due to expire in 2016. At a meeting next month, the Anaheim City Council will consider a resolution to extend the agreement.

If approved, the agreement would be in place for another 30 years, with the possibility of a further 15-year extension subject to Disney increasing its investment substantially beyond the $1 billion it is planning to make now.

The policy would ensure that Disney would be reimbursed in the event that Anaheim enacts an entertainment tax. The City Council has no plans to enact such a tax at the moment, and any such proposed tax would still require voter approval.

Interim City Manager Emery said in a release issued by the City of Anaheim that this proposed entertainment tax policy is a pragmatic way to facilitate investment and future revenue for City services.

The previous such partnership between Anaheim and Disney in the late 1990s resulted in revenue from hotel stays nearly tripling. The Anaheim Resort provides the City with $148 million annually from hotel, sales, property and business license taxes.

That’s more than half of the City’s gross General Fund revenue for this fiscal year, even though the Anaheim Resort covers only about four percent of the city’s total acreage. After factoring in the cost of City services, the Disneyland Resort still generates a surplus of $67 million in annual revenue for Anaheim.

This new potential expansion plan for the Disneyland Resort would play just as big a role in Anaheim economic development over the long term. According to a KPMG study conducted for Disney, the potential $1 billion investment could generate nearly $600 million in new hotel, sales and property tax revenue for Anaheim over the next 40 years.

The $1 billion expansion plan, which would need to be completed by Dec 31, 2024 as per the proposed agreement with the City, would create 1,400 jobs at the Disneyland Resort, and support the creation of 2,600 jobs in the Anaheim area. It would also create approximately 3,700 construction jobs during the development phase.

Of the 28,000 existing Disneyland Resort workers, more than 5,000 are Anaheim residents. The expansion would significantly increase this benefit to the local economy too.

The Anaheim City Council meeting to consider the tax policy resolution for the Disneyland Resort is scheduled for July 7.

Michigan Economic Development Survey Shows Improvement in Perception

A new survey of business customers in Michigan shows a marked improvement in perception about the state’s regulatory and business climates.

MEDC RPM survey

MEDC RPM survey (photo – michigan.gov)

The Michigan Economic Development Corp. survey, conducted by ForeSee, shows a 19 percent (10 point) increase in business customers willing to recommend Michigan as a place to start a business to a friend or colleague.

A similar 19 percent improvement was seen in business customers’ positive perception of the business climate in Michigan. Positive perception of the regulatory climate in Michigan likewise showed a 23 percent jump.

Michigan began these surveys in 2013 as a way to gauge business customers’ perception of the state’s regulatory climate, identify bureaucratic red tape, and make improvements such as reducing processing times and getting rid of unnecessary paperwork.

The first survey established a baseline to measure the state’s regulatory environment, and subsequent surveys have since been able to record responses to changes and improvements in the regulatory systems.

Based on survey feedback, the state identified processes in need of improvement and formed teams of employees under Reinventing Performance in Michigan (RPM), an Office of Good Government initiative. These teams seek comments from businesses to improve key processes and eliminate mandated procedures that impact the business community.

This year’s MEDC RPM survey, for instance, shows a 30 percent (13 point) increase in respondents’ trust in the State of Michigan’s regulatory agencies.

ForeSee research experts see these improvements over the course of two years as substantial, given the range of business customers surveyed. The increases in positive perceptions are attributed to the changes and improvement in the departments.

For example, the Michigan Department of Licensing and Regulatory Affairs (LARA) cut a lot of bureaucratic red tape by eliminating more than 1,400 needless forms. This reduced the total amount of forms in the department by a huge 62 percent. LARA also cut 37 key processing times by an average of 77 percent, which led to a marked improvement in customer service response timeliness.

Michigan Lt. Governor Brian Calley said in a release that they will continue to improve the state’s regulatory systems to support business growth and job creation, while providing the critical health and safety benefits of regulatory oversight.

Rob Fowler, president and CEO of the Small Business Association of Michigan, said in the release that entrepreneurs across the state have told them that they have clearly seen a reduction in the number of burdensome regulations that impact the survival of small businesses. This, said Fowler, has helped lead to a substantial improvement in Michigan’s entrepreneurial climate.

See the full results of the MEDC RPM Survey here.

Qore Systems to Relocate Headquarters to Virginia

Qore Systems, LLC, maker of the antimicrobial hand purifier Qore-24, announced plans to relocate its headquarters to the Highlands Business Park in Glade Spring, VA.

Supported by the Virginia Economic Development Partnership, Washington County, Virginia’s aCorridor, and the Smyth-Was


Qore-24 (photo – qore24.com)

hington Regional Industrial Facilities Authority (SWIFA), the company will invest $12.8 million to relocate and consolidate its operations and create 140 new jobs in Virginia.

Qore Systems is an R&D company that researches and develops products created using the patented antimicrobial barrier Amosil-Q that effectively shreds germs on contact.

The company is currently headquartered in Tempe, AZ while their manufacturing, bottling and distribution facilities are at different locations in Greater Phoenix, including a facility in Chandler, AZ. The relocation to Virginia therefore also enables the company to consolidate all its operations in a single facility in the Highlands Business Park.

Apart from Virginia, the company was also considering another site in North Carolina for this relocation and consolidation of their headquarters, manufacturing and distribution operations.

In order to secure the project, the Virginia Economic Development Partnership worked with Washington County, Virginia’s aCorridor, and SWIFA, which owns and operates the Highlands Business Park. The park’s ideal location along I-81 is just 30 miles from the 500,000 population of the Tri-Cities VA-TN urban area.

Governor Terry McAuliffe approved a $500,000 grant from the Governor’s Opportunity Fund to assist the SWIFA with the project. In a release issued after the announcement at the Highlands Business Park, Gov. McAuliffe said that “We are honored and gratified that Qore Systems chose the Commonwealth for its East Coast relocation and expansion.”

The Virginia Tobacco Commission additionally approved $420,000 for the project, and the company will be eligible to receive additional state incentives through the Virginia Enterprise Zone Program. The Port of Virginia is assisting the project by providing Virginia Port Tax Credits and funding through its Economic and Infrastructure Development Grant Program.

The company will also get sales and use tax exemptions on manufacturing equipment, and receive workforce training funding and support through the Virginia Jobs Investment Program.

William Peterson III, founder and CEO of Qore Systems, LLC, said in the release that they’re thrilled about their partnership with Virginia, and proud to be part of the economic development in Smyth and Washington County.

SWIFA Chairman Harry Dean said they welcome Qore Systems to Highlands Business Park and look forward to the future opportunities this investment will create for the community.

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