CCL Industries Expanding Label Division Operations in Laurens County, SC

Specialty packaging company CCL Industries Inc. is expanding its manufacturing operations in Laurens County, SC with a $30 million investment in its CCL Label DES division.

CCL Industries

CCL Industries (photo –

The investment will enable the company to construct a 36,000-square footage addition to their existing facility at a business park in Clinton, SC.

The project is expected to create 98 new jobs over the next five years, and will result in the retention of jobs at the existing facility which became a part of CCL Industries through the July 2013 acquisition of Avery Dennison’s Designed & Engineered Solutions (DES) business.

CCL Industries Inc. (TSE:CCL.B), with corporate offices in Toronto, Canada and Framingham, MA, already employs approximately 10,400 people and has 99 production facilities in 28 countries around the world.

The South Carolina Coordinating Council for Economic Development has approved job development credits for the CCL Label expansion project.

In a press release announcing the project, Gov. Nikki Haley said that “It truly is a testament to the hardworking and skilled workforce we have in South Carolina when an international company like CCL chooses to expand here.”

Secretary of Commerce Bobby Hitt added that this announcement continues an excellent trend witnessed over the last several years of companies growing their businesses in South Carolina. Sec. Hitt added that company expansions comprised more than half of all new capital investment committed last year.

Al Green, VP Technology Development, CCL, said that the Clinton site, its management team and the skilled and reliable workforce made it an easy decision to help grow the Southern U.S. corridor for many of the products they manufacture globally.

CCL Label is also getting local tax incentives though a fee-in-lieu-of-taxes agreement with Laurens and Greenville Counties. The FILOT agreement required the counties to pass ordinances authorizing the joint development of a business and industrial park for the project, referred to previously as Project Picket Fence. They also had to authorize the amendment of an already existing ordinance to alter the distribution of funds regarding the joint-county parks.

Jim Coleman, chairman of the Laurens County Council and Laurens County Development Corporation, said in the release that existing industries in Laurens County are vital to their economic development effort. Coleman added that every time one of them expands, it is proof that Laurens County is a great place for business and industry to grow and prosper.

Washington Economic Development Grant Supports Aerospace Supplier Workforce Expansion

The Washington State Department of Commerce has awarded a $101,000 grant to the Northwest Workforce Council to support Hexcel Corporation’s workforce training needs at a newly-expanded facility in Burlington, WA.


Hexcel (photo –

The Washington economic development grant, provided under the Workstart program, requires the company to put up a 20 percent cash match.

Stamford, CT-based Hexcel Corporation (NYSE:HXL) is an aerospace and defense supplier and a leading advanced composites company which develops, manufactures and markets lightweight high-performance structural materials such as carbon fibers, honeycombs, reinforcements for composites and composite structures.

The company first established a manufacturing facility at the Port of Skagit’s Bayview Business Park back in 1990. In June 2012, Hexcel broke ground on an expansion of the facility to add a new 63,537-square-foot, two-story building. At that time, the existing 90,000-square-foot facility already had 130 employees, and the company is now in the process of adding another 100 new jobs.

Hexcel Burlington is one of Hexcel’s eight manufacturing plants in North America and eighteen around the world. The expansion plan for Burlington was supported by an array of partners including the Economic Development Association of Skagit County, Northwest Workforce Council, Skagit Valley College and Green River Community College.

The company’s growth is being fueled by new aerospace product orders for Hexcel’s composite laminating and autoclave operations.

In a press release announcing the grant, Washington Governor Jay Inslee said that bringing together workforce training, community colleges and state economic development resources to provide employer-driven customized training programs is strengthening the state’s capacity to serve the composite materials sector worldwide.

Jim Collins, Hexcel Plant Manager, said in the release that Hexcel is very pleased to benefit from this grant. Collins added that providing funding to train the company’s workforce is another great step for Washington State’s drive to be a center of excellence for aerospace.

Washington State Dept. of Commerce Director Brian Bonlender said that companies serving aerospace and other industry sectors that are using more advanced carbon fiber composites need a workforce with very specialized skills that are often unique to their particular production processes.

Director Bonlender added that the WorkStart program is designed to get workers ready to go and on the floor with the necessary expertise quickly and cost-effectively.

The WorkStart program has been used by 11 companies throughout Washington since 2013 to train 714 employees.

Study – Clusters, Convergence, and Economic Performance

An updated study conducted jointly by professors from MIT, Harvard and Temple University shows empirically how industrial clusters, across fields, help economic growth, jobs and innovation.

Study - Clusters, convergence, and economic performance

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The study, titled “Clusters, convergence, and economic performance,” has been published in the latest issue of Research Policy journal.

The co-authors of the study are Scott Stern, the David Sarnoff Professor of Management at the MIT Sloan School of Management; Mercedes Delgado, a professor at Temple University’s Fox School of Business; and Michael Porter, a professor at Harvard Business School.

The study, using data from the U.S. Cluster Mapping Project, examined 41 industrial clusters, 589 different subfields of industry, and 177 regions in the U.S.

The U.S. Cluster Mapping Project, collaboratively developed by the U.S. Economic Development Administration and the Institute for Strategy and Competitiveness at Harvard Business School, is an interactive website that offers a set of tools to help policymakers, businesses and researchers better understand the dynamics of clusters.

As defined by the MIT-Harvard-Temple study, an economic cluster contains about 15 distinct types of industries, and multiple regions can host a given industry.

The study finds that a region’s one standard deviation increase above the mean in terms of industry specialization leads to an expected 1.3 percentage point annual increase in employment growth and a 1.2 percentage point annual increase in its growth of patents.

Co-author Scott Stern says in an MIT press release announcing the study that “We see more innovation in strong clusters, and strong innovation clusters are also associated with stronger employment. So there’s a duality between the innovation and the jobs.”

The study suggests that rather than attempting a transformation in order to become the next Silicon Valley or Hollywood, a region can improve economic performance by improving its existing assets.

Stern says regions are often told that they’re in a global war for talent, or they should try to put out very expensive incentives to attract a single plant. “What our research suggests is that regions succeed by investing in and extending their comparative advantage,” says Stern.

The study makes use of a novel panel dataset developed by the U.S. Cluster Mapping Project to examine the diversification of regional economies and the factors that influence the emergence of industries in the cluster.

Their findings show that regional cluster strength is positively associated with the emergence of new industries within the cluster, and the strength of the cluster in neighboring regions also contributes to the emergence of new industries in the regional cluster.

Stern says that quantifying the cluster effect in detail will help local leaders make sound economic decisions, and policymakers can use analytics to understand what their sources of relative advantage are.

“That leads to a smarter type of economic development than simply chasing the next big thing,” adds Stern.

Wisconsin Economic Development Corp Helps Pacon Relocate Assets and Jobs to Appleton

Pacon Corporation, a global provider of education, art and craft products, is expanding its operations in Appleton and Neenah, WI.


Pacon (photo –

The expansion is a result of their recent acquisition of Roselle Paper Co. Inc. Pacon got Roselle’s equipment, inventory and trade names as part of the deal.

Supported by the Wisconsin Economic Development Corporation, Pacon is now relocating the assets and jobs of the paper company to their existing facility in Appleton, WI.

Some of the Roselle assets and operations are also being moved to another Pacon facility in Barrie, Ontario, Canada. The consolidation of the acquired company with Pacon’s operations is creating 60 new jobs in Wisconsin.

Governor Scott Walker joined the company’s executives and employees at the Appleton facility for the jobs announcement. In an accompanying release, the Governor said that since it was founded more than six decades ago, Pacon has had a strong history of sustained growth, and added that he is thrilled with the company’s continuing commitment to Wisconsin.

Pacon Corporation President and CEO Jim Schmitz added that the new jobs and equipment position them to better compete in the marketplace while stimulating the Fox Cities’ economy.

Pacon has more than 500 full-time employees working at nine facilities in the U.S., Canada and Europe, out of which 400 are employed at their Wisconsin facilities.

The company is investing about $8 million on building renovations and equipment purchase as a result of the Roselle Paper Co. Inc. acquisition. Pacon will furthermore spend $700,000 on workforce training.

In order to secure the expansion and new jobs, the Wisconsin Economic Development Corporation has authorized up to $484,000 in tax credits for Pacon over the next three years. The actual tax credit the company will be able to claim each year is tied to the number of jobs that will be created and the capital investment made.

WEDC Secretary and CEO Reed Hall said in the release that Pacon is a global leader in school supplies and educational aids, and added that WEDC is pleased to provide the assistance that is helping bring these jobs to the region.

Hall noted that since 2012, WEDC has the provided more than $20 million in assistance to Fox Valley companies for projects expected to create or retain more than 4,800 jobs.

US Economic Development Administration Final Rule Set to Go Into Effect

Effective Jan 20, 2015, the U.S. Economic Development Administration’s work implementing the Public Works and Economic Development Act of 1965 will be amended with a focus on innovation and regional collaboration.

EDA Final Rule

EDA Final Rule (photo –

The comprehensive changes under the EDA Final Rule, published in the Federal Register, (Vol. 79, No. 244) are intended to reflect the agency’s current practices and policies in administering its economic development assistance programs.

The EDA will now have new eligibility, investment rates and match requirements. The agency will be able to authorize a grant rate of up to 80 percent to incentivize projects that encourage broad and innovative regional planning, or demonstrate effective leveraging of other federal resources.

EDA’s criteria for evaluating applications is also modified, with a new focus on ensuring regional collaboration, public-private partnerships, advancing national strategic priorities, global competitiveness, environmentally sustainable development, and support for economically distressed and underserved communities.

The EDA also has new and specific definitions for what constitutes innovation- and entrepreneurship-related infrastructure, including business incubation/acceleration, venture development organizations, proof of concept centers and technology transfer.

The Final Rule also restructures the way the EDA requires the Comprehensive Economic Development Strategies (CEDS) process to be managed. Educational institutions and non-profits are now expected to be a part of the planning process.

The Final Rule also eliminates the requirement that private sector representatives constitute a majority of Strategy Committee membership, and also eliminates the requirement that the CEDS document should contain a project list.

CEDS content requirements are modified from the EDA’s laundry-list of ten items to four essential planning elements:-

- In-depth SWOT analysis of the region;

- Summary of economic development conditions of the region;

- Performance measures used for evaluating CEDS development and implementation by the Planning Organization; and

- Strategies and an implementation plan not inconsistent with applicable State and local economic development or workforce development strategies;

The Final Rule also includes changes to requirements regarding the composition of Economic Development District (EDD) policy boards. Also changed are the EDA’s Revolving Loan Fund (RLF) requirements. The agency will have greater flexibility regarding property issues, and the authority to accept instruments such as escrow agreements and letters of credit to protect the agency’s interest in project property.

The process of determining economic distress levels is also modified. The agency will use BLS data to determine economic distress levels based on unemployment rate, and ACS data will be used for determining distress levels based on per capita income.

The process that led to these changes published under the Final Rule began way back in 2011. After an across the board review of its regulations, the EDA published the original Notice of Proposed Rulemaking (NPRM) in the Federal Register on Dec 12, 2011.

They received over 120 comments about the NPRM from a variety of respondents. After a review of the public comments received about the proposed rule, and additional internal deliberations, the EDA determined that the policy and legal rationales underlying the changes proposed in NPRM remain compelling.

The full text of the new EDA regulations as amended is available on the website.

Iowa Economic Development Incentives for AGP and Other Projects Generating $227M Investments

Iowa has approved economic development incentives for eight projects to support their job creation and expansion plans.

Iowa Ag

Iowa Ag (photo – quinn.anya/flickr)

The financial assistance and tax benefits awarded by the Iowa Economic Development Authority will assist projects generating a total of $227 million in capital investments, creating 84 new jobs and retaining another 171 jobs.

One of the companies receiving state incentives is Ag Processing Inc., the largest farmer‐owned soybean processor in the world owned by 174 cooperatives which represent more than 250,000 farmers in the U.S. and Canada. AGP has six plants in Iowa and more in Nebraska, Missouri and Minnesota.

The Omaha, NE-based company is planning an $89.1 million expansion project to build a vegetable oil refinery at a site in Sergeant Bluff, IA where it already has soybean processing and biodiesel plants.

The refinery project is expected to create 20 new jobs. The company is receiving a total of $3.1 million in state and local incentives. Woodbury County has approved a 10-year property tax exemption that will save the company around $2.1 million. Another $1 million in state incentives approved by the IEDA board include direct financial assistance of $152,000 and tax credits through the High Quality Jobs Program.

AGP CEO Keith Spackler said in a statement announcing the refinery project that AGP is excited to move forward on adding a new vegetable oil refinery at their facility in Sergeant Bluff, which he said will generate jobs and further add value to soybeans for the cooperative’s members and their farmer‐owners.

The other projects awarded state incentives are as follows:-

Apache Inc., Cedar Rapids – The industrial conveyor belt, hose and molded rubber products manufacturer is considering a $7.3 million expansion project to add 90,000 square feet of space to its existing facility in Cedar Rapids. Apache plans to create 15 new jobs, and was awarded HQJP tax credits and a $75,000 forgivable loan.

Boehringer Ingelheim Vetmedica, Inc. – BIVI, which manufactures biological and pharmaceutical products for animals, is proposing a $94.8 million investment to expand operations in Fort Dodge. They’re also expanding a research facility at the ISU Research Park in Ames with a new build-to-suit 52,088-square-foot building and a $2.8 million capital investment. Both projects are getting HQJP tax credits.

Employers Mutual Casualty Company – EMC, which insures communities and school districts across the state, is planning a $22.7 million expansion in Des Moines, and has been awarded HQJP tax credits to retain 103 incented jobs.

Iowa Brewing Company, LLC – The newly formed company is planning on investing $2.1 million to build and operate a new craft brewery in downtown Cedar Rapids. Iowa Brewing Company plans to create 16 new jobs, and has been awarded HQJP tax credits.

Lesaffre Yeast Corporation – LYC, a part of the France-based Lesaffre Group, is likewise planning to invest $5 million to build and operate a manufacturing facility in Cedar Rapids.  LYC will create four jobs at the facility, and has been awarded HQJP tax credits to support their job creation and investment plans.

Simonsen Iron Works – This automotive supplier is planning to invest $3 million to acquire a manufacturing facility in Spencer, IA and create 28 new jobs while retaining six existing jobs. The IEDA awarded a loan of $300,000 to Simonsen Iron Works.

Iowa Economic Development Authority Director Debi Durham said in a release announcing these awards that they are ending 2014 with several existing industry projects that will bring additional high quality jobs and investment to Iowa.

Director Durham added that since 2011, the IEDA has assisted projects that are expected to result in $9.5 billion in capital investment and more than 32,000 direct, indirect and induced jobs.

Viewpost Expansion in Maitland, Florida Boosts Orlando Financial Services Industry

Financial services company Viewpost, which offers a business-to-business network for electronic invoicing and payments, will be expanding its operations in Maitland, FL.


Viewpost (photo –

The company plans to invest $1.9 million and expects to create 262 new jobs in Orange County over the next three years. Viewpost already has 180 employees at its Maitland headquarters.

The new jobs being created are high-wage programming and software development positions with an average annual salary of $80,828, which is more than double the average annual wage in the Orlando metropolitan region.

In a release announcing the expansion project, Governor Rick Scott said that it is thanks to job creators like Viewpost that Florida is on the way to becoming the world’s number one destination for jobs.

CEO Max Eliscu said in the release that he was born and raised in the Orlando area and added that he’s deeply grateful for the supportive business environment nurtured by elected officials and the investment community. Eliscu said he’s pleased that Viewpost’s success will in turn have a positive impact on the region.

The City of Maitland and Orange County worked with the Orlando Economic Development Commission, Duke Energy, Enterprise Florida, the Florida Department of Economic Opportunity, and CareerSource Florida to secure this project.

Viewpost is getting $1,834,000 in incentives under the Qualified Target Industry Tax Refund Program. This includes $183,400 each from Orange County and the City of Maitland, as a 20 percent match for the QTI award. The State of Florida will provide the rest of the incentives.

Viewpost is additionally getting a workforce training grant from CareerSource Florida through the Quick Response Training (QRT) program.

Orange County Mayor Teresa Jacobs said in the release that Viewpost’s decision to expand within the community demonstrates the strength of Orange County’s economic climate.

Maitland Mayor Howard Schieferdecker said they are pleased to form productive partnerships with new and expanding businesses, and remain ready to respond if they can be of service in any other way.

Rick Weddle, president and CEO of the Orlando Economic Development Commission, said they are thrilled that Viewpost is growing and adding new jobs in Maitland. Weddle added that they will continue to create innovative tools for the critical financial services industry while highlighting their place as one of the nation’s top tech job hot spots.

Florida Secretary of Commerce and Enterprise Florida President and CEO Gray Swoope said that Florida is home to more than 100,000 financial and professional firms employing more than 850,000 Floridians, and this sector will continue to grow thanks to companies like Viewpost.

Re‐envisioned Iowa Economic Development Roadmap in Battelle Report

Governor Terry Branstad, joined by members of the Iowa Partnership for Economic Progress (IPEP), released the findings of the Battelle Report that lays out Iowa’s re‐envisioned economic development roadmap.

Battelle Report - Iowa's economic development roadmap

Battelle Report (photo –

The IPEP is a CEO-level advisory board co-chaired by Gov. Branstad and Lt. Governor Kim Reynolds.

In a statement announcing the release of the report, the Governor said they now have a roadmap for the future, thanks to the IPEP board and the Iowa Business Council.

“These business leaders – in addition to their day jobs of running Iowa’s top businesses – have given of their time and resources to make sure Iowa has a focused plan to achieve success,” added Gov. Branstad.

The IPEP and Iowa Business Council commissioned the Battelle Technology Partnership Practice last year to conduct this analysis. The study cost, pegged at approximately $400,000, was funded through support from private-sector entities.

For the past 18 months, Battelle researchers have been working with the Iowa Economic Development Authority (IEDA) and regional economic development organizations across the state.

The report reviews Iowa’s industry drivers and highlights growth opportunities, and looks at how the state has fared in terms of job creation and retention and advancing innovation since the previous roadmap was developed in 2004-05.

One of the key parts of the report is a comprehensive analysis of Iowa’s industry clusters. The report identifies Iowa’s 12 major clusters that are outperforming national growth in their sectors.

The 12 Iowa industry clusters identified in the report are agriculture and food production; automation and industrial machinery; avionics and communications electronics; biosciences; building and construction products; health services; heavy machinery; information services, digital media and technology; insurance and finance; primary metals manufacturing; renewable energy; and transportation, distribution and logistics.

Led by agriculture and food production, eight of these 12 clusters generate significant economic multiplier effects and create ripple effects in everything from retail and housing to health care and local markets that support the state’s diversified economy.

The Battelle Report also looks at Iowa’s position as compared to benchmarked states and the nation as a whole. The report says Iowa is faring well, due in part to focused work over the past several years.

Successes identified in the report include the restructuring of the Iowa Economic Development Authority and streamlining of funding programs, creation of better public-private partnerships, and improved marketing of Iowa and its assets.

The report also provides Strategic Priorities that Iowa must adopt to competitively position the state in a global economy.

One of the Strategic Priorities is about building on the competitiveness and growth of Iowa’s industry clusters through innovation, retention and attraction.

Another one calls for generating and attracting skilled workforce in demand by Iowa businesses, and a third one suggests advancing Iowa’s physical infrastructure and regional development capacities.

A fourth strategic priority calls for accelerating the development of Iowa’s emerging entrepreneurial eco-system.

Iowa Economic Development Authority Director Debi Durham said in the release that this report is a valuable resource for the IEDA, economic developers and policymakers around the state.

Iowa’s Re-envisioned Economic Development Roadmap – Battelle Report (pdf)    

Michigan Creates New Department of Talent and Economic Development

Governor Rick Snyder announced an executive order creating a Department of Talent and Economic Development and also the new Michigan Talent Investment Agency. The executive order also restructures several state departments.

Michigan executive order creates dept. of talent and economic development

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The aim of the reorganization is to put Michigan’s job creation and economic development efforts under one new department in order to leverage the state’s ability to build talent with in-demand skills while helping businesses in Michigan grow and thrive.

The executive order authorizes the director of the Department of Talent and Economic Development to be the new CEO of the Michigan Economic Development Corporation, subject to the MEDC executive committee making this determination.

The new director of the Michigan Department of Talent and Economic Development will be Steve Arwood, who is currently MEDC executive vice president and chief operating officer. Arwood will be a member of the Governor’s cabinet.

Current MEDC CEO Michael A. Finney will move into a new role as senior adviser for economic growth, as a member of Gov. Snyder’s executive staff.

The executive order moves the Michigan Strategic Fund and associated programs into the new department, along with the Michigan State Housing and Development Authority.

The MSF Board of Directors is abolished, and the new board will consist of the MEDC CEO or their designee, the Director of the Department of Licensing and Regulatory Affairs or designee, the State Treasurer or designee, and eight residents of the state appointed by the Governor with the advice and consent of the Michigan Senate.

The state Workforce Development Agency and the Unemployment Insurance Agency will be moved into the Michigan Talent Investment Agency. This new agency will coordinate all workforce training programs across the executive branch of the state government, including skilled trades training, employment assistance, and STEM training programs.

Stephanie Comai, who is currently the deputy director of the Michigan Department of Licensing and Regulatory Affairs, will be the director of the Talent Investment Agency and a member of the Governor’s cabinet.

In a release announcing the executive order, Gov. Snyder said that “One of my top priorities has been to make Michigan a national leader in talent development by focusing on workforce training for the jobs of today and tomorrow.”

The Governor added that this effort will require a comprehensive, unified approach to best help Michiganders while working to retain and attract businesses to create more and better jobs.

See the full executive order – No. 2014-12 (pdf)

BuzzFeed Expanding Manhattan HQ and Minneapolis Engineering Team

Social news and entertainment company BuzzFeed is moving into a new headquarters space in Manhattan and will create hundreds of new jobs in New York as part of the headquarters expansion project.


BuzzFeed (photo –

BuzzFeed is taking up 200,000 square feet of space in the tower at 225 Park Avenue South formerly occupied by the Port Authority of New York and New Jersey, which is in turn relocating to 4WTC in Lower Manhattan.

According to New York economic development agency Empire State Development, BuzzFeed considered several other locations around the country before deciding to expand in New York.

In order to secure the expansion, ESD has offered BuzzFeed $4 million in incentives through the Excelsior Jobs Program Tax Credits. These are performance-based tax credits tied to the company’s creation of 475 new jobs in the next five years and retention of existing jobs.

ESD President, CEO and Commissioner Kenneth Adams said in a release announcing the expansion that they are very excited that BuzzFeed will create their new global headquarters in New York, and will be known as one of the marquee companies in this hub for the technology and media industries.

BuzzFeed Chief Financial Officer Mark Frackt said in the release that they’re excited to build a new headquarters at 225 Park Avenue South and contribute to New York City’s fast paced economic growth.

The company already has 700 employees at offices around the world, and is growing at a fast clip after raising $50 million in Series E funding from venture capital firm Andreessen Horowitz earlier this year in August. Andreessen Horowitz valued BuzzFeed at around $850 million.

The new funding, which more than doubles the sum total of all their previous funding rounds, is helping fuel BuzzFeed’s recent expansion plans. Apart from the operational reorganization and expansion of their NYC headquarters, BuzzFeed is also beefing up its technological capabilities through acquisitions.

Specifically, BuzzFeed has announced acquisitions of New York-based startup Torando Labs and Minneapolis-based mobile and web applications development company Hyper IQ.

Torando Labs CEO Todd Levy is now leading BuzzFeed’s new data engineering team. Hyper IQ’s team of seven, led by the company’s co-founder and president Phil Wilson, will now form the core of BuzzFeed’s Minneapolis office focused on engineering.

BuzzFeed plans to expand the Minneapolis team to 30 engineers. This talent acquisition push is aimed at kickstarting their mobile app product offerings in verticals including news and video. The company said in a release that they will foster economic growth and innovation in Minneapolis by recruiting some of the best Android, iOS, full stack, front end and QA talent in the Twin Cities.

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