Goodyear Site Selection in Progress for $500M Americas Tire Manufacturing Plant

The Goodyear Tire & Rubber Company announced that it is planning to build a new consumer tire plant in the Americas to fulfill growing demand for high-value-added tires.

Goodyear headquarters in Akron, OH

Goodyear headquarters in Akron, OH (photo – Goodyear Tire & Rubber Co)

The company said it will invest $500 million into the project, and has initiated the site selection process to identify the best location that will enable the company to serve customers in North America and Latin America.

The new facility will be Goodyear’s most technologically advanced plant yet, and will have an annual production capacity of six million tires, while keeping open the possibility for future expansions to enhance capacity if demand increases.

The plant’s production will be used for supporting Goodyear’s long-term growth plans in the OEM and consumer replacement sectors.

Richard J. Kramer, chairman and chief executive officer of the Goodyear Tire & Rubber Co, said that the investment supports a key element of the company’s strategy focused on winning with consumers in profitable market segments.

Kramer added that with growing consumer demand for their high-value-added tires in North America and Latin America, the time is now right for investing in additional manufacturing capacity in the Americas in order to maintain Goodyear’s leading position and grow earnings beyond 2016.

JobsOhio, the non-profit that leads Ohio economic development efforts and programs, is sure to make a big play for the new plant, considering that Goodyear is headquartered in Akron, OH.

Indiana and Michigan with their strong automotive sectors and supplier networks will likewise be the other leading Midwest contenders for the plant. South Carolina with its recent successes in luring tire manufacturing projects will also make a serious bid for the Goodyear plant.

South Carolina landed the $500 million Continental Tire plant in Sumter, which is expected to employ 1,600 workers and produce eight million tires a year. Last year, Michelin North America announced a $200 million expansion of its Starr, SC manufacturing plant, which brought the company’s investment in South Carolina in a 21-month period to $1.15 billion.

Goodyear expects to complete the site selection process and finalize a location for the new plant by the first quarter of 2015. Actual tire production at the facility is expected to begin in the first half of 2017.

The Goodyear Tire & Rubber Company, founded in 1898, is the leading tiremaker in the Americas with 51 plants in 22 countries and a total worldwide workforce of around 69,000 people. Last year, the company posted net sales of $19.5 billion, leading to net income of around $600 million.

Oregon Governor and Regional Economic Development Group Sign Declaration of Cooperation

Oregon Governor John Kitzhaber has signed a Declaration of Cooperation with a regional economic development group focused on innovation-based startups and commercialization of university-based research in the South Willamette Valley.

Oregon Governor John Kitzhaber at RAIN Declaration of Cooperation signing in Eugene, OR

Oregon Governor John Kitzhaber at RAIN Declaration of Cooperation signing in Eugene, OR (photo – oregon.gov)

Members of the partnership, called RAIN (Regional Accelerator and Innovation Network), include the University of Oregon, Oregon State University, and the cities of Albany, Corvallis, Eugene and Springfield, in addition to businesses and agencies in the region.

At the signing ceremony in Eugene, Gov. Kitzhaber said they are sowing the seeds of innovation in the Willamette Valley so that forward-looking industries and economic prosperity can grow.

The Governor added that RAIN brings together critical players in the regional economy not only for helping scale up new companies, but also as a signal to the world that Oregon is creating jobs for the future.

RAIN, with a board of directors comprised of university researchers and business leaders, was established as a means for the Governor’s South Valley Regional Solutions Advisory Team to support the innovation economy in the state.

The initial $7.5 million investment in RAIN helped with facilities acquisition and improvement, staffing and program development. The Oregon Legislature has approved RAIN’s 2013-2015 funding, including $3.75 million for capital and operating expenses.

The partnership aims to build on the University of Oregon and Oregon State University’s 10-year track record of 45 spinouts. The plan is to mobilize and expand the region’s assets including UO and OSU’s combined $400 million of research activity linked to regional economic development programs, which has created a thriving ecosystem of tech companies and entrepreneurial talent.

RAIN’s engagement in the region is expected to triple these results over the next ten years.

In Phase I, RAIN is establishing venture accelerators in conjunction with UO and OSU. The OSU Advantage Accelerator for Corvallis-Albany is already operational with 15 participating startups. The UO RAIN Eugene-Springfield Accelerator is now accepting applications for its first batch.

Both these RAIN centers will assist early-stage technology efforts, providing them with mentoring and other resources to help them grow and spin off private initiatives that will create more jobs in Oregon.

Kentucky Economic Development Cabinet Throws Entrepreneurs Into Shark Tank

Governor Steve Beshear announced that Kentucky will be hosting eight regional pitch competitions similar to reality television show Shark Tank.

Kentucky entrepreneurs

Kentucky entrepreneurs (photo – thinkkentucky.com)

The competition is sponsored by the Kentucky Economic Development Cabinet’s Office of Entrepreneurship, the Kentucky Innovation Network and the Kentucky Angel Investors Network.

Gov. Beshear said the next great idea can come from anyone, and the state needs to support these visionaries and provide them with the tools to turn their vision into reality, including the financial means to get started.

The Governor added that he is looking forward to seeing more small businesses and new jobs come to life as a result of these competitions.

This won’t be reality television, but the format for the pitch competitions will be the same. Entrepreneurs will present their business ideas to a group of local angel investors and individuals who can provide capital for startups.

The Kentucky Cabinet for Economic Development’s Acting Commissioner of Business Development Mandy Lambert said small businesses are job creators and the backbone of the state’s economy. Lambert added that this is a great opportunity for entrepreneurs to network with potential investors and get their business off the ground.

Dean Harvey, executive director of the Von Allmen Center for Entrepreneurship, Gatton College of Business and Economics, University of Kentucky, said these regional events help form the foundation for a statewide network of investors and entrepreneurs working together for creating new businesses and jobs across Kentucky.

The competitions will take place in Ashland, Pikeville, Murray, Elizabethtown, Richmond, Louisville, Covington and Lexington starting June 3 in Ashland and wrapping up in Lexington on Sept 24.

The winners will get cash prizes, and the opportunity to make their pitch to the entire membership of the Kentucky Angels in Frankfort.

The Kentucky Angels Investor Network was launched last year in November by the Cabinet for Economic Development, and brings accredited investors together with new ventures via monthly online meetings. Investors within Kentucky and those outside who are interested in investing in Kentucky companies are provided access to form partnerships and deals with entrepreneurs from all over the state.

The Kentucky Innovation Network has a network of 12 offices across the state staffed by experienced and educated business leaders from the local community. The network is managed by the Kentucky Science and Technology Corp and the Cabinet for Economic Development, along with local partners.

U.S. Announces First 12 Designated Manufacturing Communities under IMCP Initiative

U.S. Secretary of Commerce Penny Pritzker has released the names of the first 12 communities to be designated as “Manufacturing Communities” under the Investing in Manufacturing Communities Partnership (IMCP) initiative.

IMCP

IMCP

The 12 designated IMCP Manufacturing Communities are as follows:

- The New York Finger Lakes Region, led by the City of Rochester

- Southern California, led by the University of Southern California Center for Economic Development

- The Chicago metro region, led by the Cook County Bureau of Economic Development

- Southeastern Michigan, led by the Wayne County Economic Development Growth Engine

- The Washington Puget Sound region, led by the Puget Sound Regional Council

- Southwest Alabama, led by the University of South Alabama

- Northwest Georgia, led by the Northwest Georgia Regional Commission

- South Kansas, led by Wichita State University

- Greater Portland region in Maine, led by the Great Portland Council of Governments

- Southwestern Ohio Aerospace Region, led by the City of Cincinnati

- The Tennessee Valley, led by the University of Tennessee

- The Milwaukee 7 region, led by the Redevelopment Authority of the City of Milwaukee

The IMCP designation is going to provide a huge boost to these 12 communities, because they will now receive preference and targeted support for strengthening regional manufacturing from 11 federal agencies with $1.3 billion in economic development funds at their disposal.

As a designated Manufacturing Community, each of these 12 communities will also get their own federal liaison, along with branding and promotion on federal resources to help attract private investment and partnerships.

IMCP was first launched in April 2013. The U.S. Economic Development Administration and other agencies awarded $7 million in IMCP implementation strategy grants in Sept 2013 to 44 communities. These grants helped the communities develop long-term economic development plans, which in turn helped them compete for this designation as a Manufacturing Community.

A total of 70 communities applied for the designation, out of which these 12 were selected by an interagency panel based on the strengths of their economic development plans, depths of public-private partnerships available to carry out the plans, and the impact of the plans on the community.

Later this year, a second IMCP competition will be launched that will result in more communities being designated.

This entire process has also thrown up new ways of developing and implementing economic development plans that match the changing global economy and increasing focus on advanced manufacturing. The federal government therefore plans to convene all 70 communities who applied to share the best practices in economic development planning.

Quotes from federal, state and regional leaders and economic development officials on the IMCP Manufacturing Community designations:-

U.S. Secretary of Commerce Penny Pritzker Р“The 12 Manufacturing Communities announced today represent a diverse group of communities with the most comprehensive economic development plans to attract business investment that will increase their competitiveness.”

Rochester Mayor Lovely A. Warren Р“I am thrilled that Rochester’s value as a global manufacturing hub with unlimited potential is being recognized by the Department of Commerce and the Obama Administration.”

Chicago Mayor Rahm Emanuel – “This designation by the U.S. Department of Commerce through its Investing in Manufacturing Communities Partnership program ensures Chicago’s place as a leader in advanced manufacturing. I applaud the efforts of our partners at the Cook County Bureau of Economic Development to attain this designation, World Business Chicago and my economic development team in their ongoing work to expand manufacturing and increase exports across the region.”

Los Angeles Mayor Eric Garcetti – “We‚Äôve been aggressive‚Äîtoday‚Äôs announcement is the result of us being loud and clear in Washington that we‚Äôre serious about investing in jobs here in California.”

GO-Biz (California Governor’s Office of Business and Economic Development) Director Kish Rajan – ‚ÄúSouthern California‚Äôs designation as a national manufacturing community further underscores California‚Äôs place as the U.S. leader in manufacturing companies, jobs and output.‚Äù

Los Angeles County Economic Development Corp – “The LAEDC wishes to thank the co-leaders on the application, USC and City of Los Angeles, with special acknowledgement to the leadership of City of LA Mayor Garcetti.”

You can see a detailed summary of economic development strategies developed by each of the 12 communities on the eda.gov website.

EDGE Tax Credits Bring Skittles Candy Production to Illinois

The William Wrigley Jr. Company announced a plan to bring production of Skittles candy to their Yorkville, IL facility located 45 miles southwest of Chicago.

Wrigley facility in Yorkville, IL

Wrigley facility in Yorkville, IL (photo – yorkville.il.us)

Wrigley will be investing $50 million into the expansion project which will increase space at the facility by 145,000 square feet and is expected to create 75 permanent jobs and hundreds of construction jobs.

The Chicago, IL-based company already has 17,000 associates around the world, including around 300 people working at the Yorkville facility.

Wrigley operates across 50 countries and distributes products in more than 180 countries as a subsidiary of Mars, Incorporated.

Governor Pat Quinn said this major expansion will mean even more jobs and economic growth for a company whose roots run deep in Illinois. The Governor added that The Wrigley Company knows first-hand that the skilled workforce in Illinois is second to none, and there is no better place in the world to grow.

Kevin Fitzpatrick, vice president of supply chain for Wrigley North America, said Wrigley has a century-long track record of creating jobs, growing the economy and supporting local communities in the Greater Chicago area, and they are proud to continue that tradition with the expansion of Skittles production in the state.

The Illinois Department of Commerce and Economic Opportunity (DCEO) secured the Skittles project by offering Wrigley $2 million in tax incentives. To be specific, Wrigley will be able to claim $2 million in tax credits under the Illinois Economic Development for a Growing Economy (EDGE) program.

EDGE tax credits can be claimed against the company’s state income tax liability. These credits are usually offered as incentives to companies for expansions or new projects for which they may also be considering out-of-state locations.

Apart from the EDGE credits, DCEO is providing Wrigley $250,000 to help with construction expenses, and another $37,500 for job training.

DCEO Director Adam Pollet said the decision to expand in Illinois was clear for Wrigley. Pollet said no other place offers the skilled workforce, logistical advantages and quality of life, and added that putting down more roots in the state makes sense for the company’s operations and employee recruitment.

Yorkville Mayor Gary Golinski said Wrigley’s confidence in Yorkville reaffirms that Yorkville with a strong local workforce continues to be a great choice for manufacturing and industry.

Vermont Governor Signs Economic Development Bills To Promote Downtown Growth

Vermont Governor Peter Shumlin signed into law three economic development bills that address issues critical for downtown growth and revitalization.

Vermont economic development bills to promote downtown growth

Vermont economic development bills to promote downtown growth

The Governor was joined at the signing, held at the recently rehabilitated St. Albans House, by St. Albans Mayor Liz Gamache and other state and local officials and members of the business community.

Gov. Shumlin told the group of attendees, which included both homebuilders and environmental groups, that the bills and an additional $500,000 in tax credits will ensure that historic buildings like St. Albans House are rehabilitated, more jobs and businesses are located in Vermont’s downtowns, and new homes get built within walking distance to public transit, schools, stores and restaurants.

Mayor Gamache noted that their initial $3 million investment to make the town’s downtown more pedestrian friendly turned out to be a magnet for economic development and jobs.

The three bills signed into law to assist such downtown growth are as follows:-

H. 809 – Helps communities plan for growth and development by improving the process of obtaining Growth Center and New Town Center designations;

H. 823 – Provides development incentives within designated growth centers to address housing shortage while promoting walkable communities. This bill also bars large-scale commercial developments outside designated centers from contributing to extension of strip development;

H. 740 – Establishes Transportation Improvement Districts, in the process reducing costs for developers by changing how they need to pay for improvements to transportation infrastructure. Developers will now be required to pay for the traffic their development creates, and not the entire cost of the whole improvement.

This package of Vermont economic development legislation is the result of an inclusive effort that brought together all stakeholders to figure out how cities and towns should develop and grow, and to direct more jobs, housing and business to community centers.

The Governor added that directing development to community centers also supports the state’s agricultural renaissance and assures that productive farms and forests remain a vital part of the Vermont landscape.

Apart from the Vermont Legislature and the Shumlin Administration, other partners who worked on the legislation include the Vermont League of Cities and Towns, Vermont Mayors Coalition, Vermont Realtors Association, Vermont Natural Resources Council and many other such groups.

Burlington Mayor Miro Weinberger, who was present at the bill signing, said the Vermont Mayors Coalition prioritized and advocated for these changes during this legislative session because these bills will create jobs and housing opportunities in the state’s treasured downtowns.

Michigan Economic Development Incentives Secure Projects With 881 Jobs

The Michigan Strategic Fund has approved incentives for three economic development projects that will bring $350 million in investments and create 881 new jobs in the state.

Challenge Mfg. Co. in Michigan

Challenge Mfg. Co. in Michigan (photo – challenge-mfg.com)

Gov. Rick Snyder said these projects cover a range of industries and technologies and assure strong economic opportunities for Michigan businesses and citizens.

One of the companies awarded state funding is Walker, MI-based Challenge Mfg. Company, an automotive supplier who is planning a $50 million project in the City of Pontiac.

Challenge Mfg. Co. will establish new assembly operations and construct a 400,000-square-foot facility. It is estimated that this project will create 450 new jobs.

The company already has four facilities in West Michigan with a combined workforce of more than 2,000. This includes an expansion announced in March 2013 which called for the addition of 180 new jobs. At that time, Michigan approved a $1 million performance-based grant, which the company has fully received after exceeding their job creation commitments well in advance of the schedule.

For this latest $50 million project with 450 new jobs, the Michigan Economic Development Corp. is offering Challenge Mfg. Co. a $2.5 million performance-based grant. The state incentives helped secure the project for Michigan, which was competing for it along with an alternative site in Ontario.

The City of Pontiac provided additional local incentives in the form of brownfield tax increment financing reimbursement. This was very useful because the site where Challenge Mfg. Co. is building its new facility formerly housed the General Motors Pontiac Assembly Plant that was shut down in 2009.

The second project which has been approved for MSF assistance is the fairlife, LLC expansion. To be specific, the City of Coopersville is getting $2.4 million in CDBG grant funding that will used for making infrastructure improvements required to facilitate the fairlife project.

fairlife, a producer of dairy-based healthy beverages such as Core Power and fairlife purely nutritious milk, is adding two new bottling lines and new machinery at its facility in Coopersville. This is a $96.3 million expansion that is expected to create 100 jobs.

The City of Coopersville is pitching in with $384,000 for the infrastructure improvements.

The third project is the establishment of an environment-friendly “Green Box” waste-processing system with facilities in Detroit and Cheboygan by Green Box NA Michigan, LLC. This is a $200 million project, wherein the company will collect waste from the restaurant industry in the Detroit metropolitan area and pre-process it in the new Detroit facility.

The balls and pellets of waste will then be transported to the Cheboygan facility which will recycle the waste to produce usable consumer products, biofuels, fuel pellets and soil enhancements.

The project is expected to create 331 jobs across both the facilities combined. The Green Box system eliminates an estimated 22.7 million cubic feet of annual landfill dumping.

In order to assist this project, the state has approved an inducement resolution that allows for issuance of $125 million in private activity bonds to fund the project.

Michael A. Finney, president and CEO of the Michigan Economic Development Corporation, said that these projects will help strengthen and revitalize Michigan communities and will help growing companies generate new job opportunities.

PA Economic Development Incentives Secure Pacemaker Press PP&S Relocation

Commercial web printing company Pacemaker Press PP&S, Inc. is relocating operations to the Wharf Road Industrial Park in Washington Township, PA.

FCADC Franklin County, P

FCADC Franklin County, PA

The company will invest $2.5 million into the relocation project, which is expected to create 39 jobs over the next three years in Franklin County.

Governor Tom Corbett said that Pennsylvania’s reputation for economic growth and partnership with businesses in creating private sector jobs continues to attract companies to relocate to the state.

The company plans to build a 30,000-square-foot building on a 6.3-acre site in Wharf Road Industrial Park.

The project was secured by the Pennsylvania Department of Community and Economic Development, working in partnership with the Franklin County Area Development Corporation (FCADC).

Pacemaker Press PP&S is getting an impressive package of incentives including grants, tax credits and low-interest loans.  The Pennsylvania DCED has offered the company a $125,000 Pennsylvania First Program grant, along with another $78,000 in Job Creation Tax Credits.

Not to mention the option to apply for a low-interest loan of $150,000 that will be approved under the Machinery and Equipment Loan Fund.

On top of these direct incentives, FCADC is getting another $1,191,500 as a 15-year loan at 2.25 percent from the Pennsylvania Industrial Development Authority. The FCADC is getting this state funding on behalf of Pacemaker Press PP&S.

Pacemaker Press PP&S President Matt Whitney said that FCADC had been an invaluable source of information from the start, and provided a rapid response to the company’s needs.

FCADC President L. Michael Ross said this project will create 39 family-sustaining jobs, expand the local and state tax base, and would act as a catalyst for more development in the Wharf Road Industrial Park.

The project was coordinated by Pennsylvania economic development professionals in the Governor’s Action Team. These GAT team members report directly to the Governor, and in this case worked in collaboration with FCADC to secure the project and assist Pacemaker Press PP&S with their relocation needs.

State Senator Rich Alloway said projects like these aren’t possible without the Pennsylvania DCED and local economic development team working together to ensure that the state remains an attractive place for business.

SelectUSA Investment Seminar at BIO 2014

A SelectUSA Investment Seminar is scheduled to be held at BIO 2014 in San Diego, CA on June 23, 2014. BIO is one of the premier events for companies seeking biotech investment opportunities in the United States.

SelectUSA investment seminar at BIO 2014

SelectUSA investment seminar at BIO 2014

SelectUSA is holding this free seminar at BIO to help international life sciences investors connect with U.S. economic development organizations (EDOs) and other state and local officials who can help foreign companies expand or start new operations in the U.S.

Attendees at the seminar will also learn about special incentives for the sector, along with legal protocols, regulatory agencies, best practices and other available services.

Apart from SelectUSA, other federal agencies whose representatives will be speaking at the seminar include the U.S. Patent and Trademark Office and the U.S. Food and Drug Administration.

Also on the list of invited speakers are representatives from famed international tax law firms such as ReedSmith, and global financial services firms focused on the life sciences industry such as Burrill & Company. A U.S. Economic Development Office has also been invited to speak at the seminar.

Attendees will be able to learn about the “the State of Life Sciences in the U.S. for the Foreign Investor” first-hand from industry leaders. Other topics on the agenda include site selection primers called “Investing in the U.S.: Where to Start” and “Practical Advice on Investing in the U.S. Life Sciences Industry: Opportunities, Best Practices, and Challenges.”

There will be a session on regulatory framework for life sciences, and another one on protecting intellectual property.

EDOs interested in recruiting life sciences startups and large international companies cannot afford to miss BIO. In 2013, BIO attracted 1,722 exhibitors from thousands of organizations, including the world’s largest biotech and pharmaceutical companies, research labs, consultants, service providers, suppliers, manufacturers and academic institutions.

There will be more than 60 state, regional and country pavilions at BIO, and each of these pavilions in turn host companies from their respective regions.

What: SelectUSA Investment Seminar at BIO 2014 (June 23-26)

When: 8:30 a.m. to noon on June 23, 2014 (RSVP by June 20)

Where: Room 3 at the San Diego Convention Center, San Diego, CA

Solar Roadways Raises $1.3M On Indiegogo For Replacing Roads With Solar Panels

Idaho economic development may get an unexpected bounty of jobs and capital investment from the Solar Roadways project, which now seems to be getting a second look after raising more than $1.3 million in a crowdfunding campaign on Indiegogo.

Solar Roadways prototype parking lot

Solar Roadways prototype parking lot

The Sandpoint, ID-based company founded by Scott and Julie Brusaw wants to rip up all the asphalt roads and parking lots in the United States and replace them with solar panels.

The project first came into the limelight in 2009 when they got a $100,000 grant from the U.S. Federal Highway Administration to build a prototype of their solar road panel.

The FHA awarded Solar Roadways a follow-up $750,000 SBIR grant in 2011 to build a prototype solar parking lot. The parking lot, which is now complete and fully functional, is made of hexagonal glass-covered solar panels layered atop a concrete base.

It can easily take the full weight of heavy trucks (250,000 pounds). However, it is more expensive and complicated than your typical asphalt road, parking lot or sidewalk project.

The advantages are also undeniable. For starters, the project will pay for itself by generating electricity which can provide lighting for the road or parking lot. Not to mention the revenue generated by the sale of Renewable Energy Certificates (RECs).

Any excess can be used to charge electric vehicles on the road, or sent back into the grid to power homes and businesses along the road. Other advantages include the ability to hide power and data cables, automatic heating to keep roads free of snow and ice, and the ability to store and treat stormwater.

There’s also the possibility of LED road signs and motion sensors, which can make roads safer for drivers and generate additional revenue.

All said and done, Solar Roadways claims that if their project is implemented all over the U.S. on around 31,250.86 square miles of roads, parking lots, sidewalks, driveways, bike paths, playgrounds, etc., they could produce three times the electricity that is currently used, and reduce greenhouse gases by up to 75 percent.

Despite all the potential, the company and their concept haven’t really taken off because it’s still perceived as being too far out of the mainstream. Ripping up perfectly good roads and parking lots to replace them with what is essentially a more expensive and unproven proposition is a risk for any community or business.

The successful crowdfunding campaign and the $1.3 million they have in hand may now help the Brusaws get past this hesitancy by running a pilot project that successfully demonstrates their technology on public roads and parking lots.

If the project starts getting any traction at all, it could lead to the creation of a lot of jobs in Sandpoint, Idaho where the company is based, in addition to construction and solar installation jobs at all the project sites elsewhere.

 

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