Maryland Venture Fund Investment Attracts Blue Pillar Headquarters to Frederick, MD

Software-based energy management solutions firm Blue Pillar is relocating its headquarters to Frederick, MD as a result of a financing deal that involves the Maryland Venture Fund (MVF).


MVF (photo –

Blue Pillar, based until now in Indianapolis, announced a $14.6 million funding round led by EnerTech Capital, a leading energy sector venture capital firm which has partnered with and invested through the InvestMaryland program.

The Blue Pillar financing round also included a $500,000 investment from MVF. As part of the deal, the firm has agreed to move its headquarters to Frederick.

Maryland Department of Business and Economic Development Secretary Mike Gill said in a release announcing the move that they are excited to make this investment in Blue Pillar and thrilled to have them in Maryland.

Gill said that they can’t wait to work with the Blue Pillar team to help them grow in Maryland and continue their exciting and essential work, and added that energy efficiency and reliability are crucial today and will only be more important tomorrow.

Blue Pillar is a leading provider of facility Internet of Things (IoT) and energy management solutions for complex single site and centralized multisite facilities. Their suite of connectivity, energy and centralized enterprise facility management solutions help reduce power-loss risk while improving energy efficiency across multi-site facility systems.

Blue Pillar CEO Tom Willie said in the release that this financing enables the company to scale their business, building on the breakout opportunities emerging in both their traditional and new customer segments.

More than 255 highly critical, complex and geographically dispersed facilities in diverse sectors ranging from government to healthcare and higher education use Blue Pillar to manage their energy and power systems.

Paul Straub of Claremont Creek Ventures, one of the company’s existing investors who participated in the latest funding round, said in the release that Blue Pillar’s software platform is becoming essential for anyone interested in better managing distributed energy resources and ensuring they will be able to seamlessly integrate new generation, storage, metering or renewable assets in the future.

The Maryland Venture Fund has been a key Maryland economic development tool and a national model for state-supported investment programs with a demonstrated track record of successful investments in highly innovative technology companies spanning over a period of nearly two decades.

Michigan Department of Talent and Economic Development Launched

In December last year, Governor Rick Snyder had announced an executive order creating the new Department of Talent and Economic Development (TED).

This new department led by Steve Arwood, who is also the CEO of the Michigan Economic Development Corporation, has now been officially launched.

Video – MEDC

In a release announcing the TED launch, Gov. Snyder said that “This new department will accelerate the state’s effort to become a national leader in connecting highly skilled talent with in-demand jobs.”

Arwood said in the release that Michigan is rebounding and the governor’s vision will take them to the next level. “The launch of this new department is a critical step and we are ready to go,” added Arwood.

TED brings together MEDC, the Michigan Strategic Fund, and the Michigan State Housing Development Authority into one department, along with the newly created Talent Investment Agency (TIA) that was authorized through the same executive order.

TIA now includes the Workforce Development Agency, the Unemployment Insurance Agency, and Pure Michigan Talent Connect. The latter is the state’s labor exchange system.

The Unemployment Insurance Agency collects unemployment taxes from employers and provides unemployment benefits for workers who are unemployed through no fault of their own. The Workforce Development Agency supports a demand driven workforce system through an alignment of workforce and economic development efforts.

TIA, led by Stephanie Comai, formerly the deputy director of the MI Department of Licensing and Regulatory Affairs, will coordinate state workforce development and training programs.

The immediate priorities that TIA, working with other organizations within TED, will focus on for enhancing talent development include a review of the state’s entire talent system and creation of more broad-based messaging and outreach efforts. A comprehensive talent enhancement strategy that fits regional needs while benefiting Michigan as a whole will be developed.

An informational marketing campaign stressing the value of STEM education will be created. TIA will also work on implementing the Governor’s FY 2016 budget recommendations related to bridging the talent gap and better matching the workforce needs of Michigan employers.

“This team is poised to help Michigan prosper by engaging partners across the state with the bold goal of tackling the skills gap head on through innovative and effective workforce development programs,” added Gov. Snyder.

The website for the new Michigan Department of Talent and Economic Development is at and the Michigan Talent Investment Agency website is at

Greensville County, Virginia’s ‘Green’ Name Helped Secure Solar Panel Production Plant

510nano Inc., which designs renewable energy technologies and develops commercial and utility-scale solar power plants, has decided to relocate its headquarters to Greensville County, VA and also establish a new solar panel production facility.

Greensville County, VA

Greensville County, VA (photo –

The company will invest $11 million to relocate the headquarters and construct a 100,000-square-foot manufacturing facility for solar panels in the Greensville County Industrial Park. The project is estimated to create 113 new jobs for Greensville County.

510nano was founded in 2005 as Ubiquitous Technologies, a technology development business headquartered in Victoria, TX. In 2006, they located their research and technology center (RTC) in Tallahassee, FL. In 2008, the company rebranded itself as 510nano and relocated the RTC to the University of North Dakota. In 2010, they relocated their corporate headquarters to Washington, D.C. Their current base is listed as being in Durham, NC.

In between all this, 510nano has developed more than 30 clean technologies that are in the process of being commercialized. The company is also a turnkey power plant developer, and has made use of third-party technology at three solar farms with an installed capacity of 2.2 million kilowatt-hours (kWh) of power.

Now they are looking to cut costs even more by bringing more of the supply chain in-house and manufacturing their own solar panels in the new Greensville facility that will make use of their Solar VIA technology.

510nano Inc. President and CEO Dr. Reginald Parker said in a release announcing the project that Solar VIA is a technology that they have designed to lower the cost of solar generation to less than six cents per kilowatt-hour without subsidy.

Dr. Parker added that with great access to I-95, Hampton Roads and rail, they see Greensville County as an ideal home for the manufacturing site for Solar VIA, and for their headquarters and energy research and technology center.

He also mentioned the county’s name as being “a great name for a green innovation company,” and said they felt that Greensville offered an attractive labor force and strategic nearby partners.

510nano Inc. received support for this project from an array of state, local and regional partners. Greensville County and the Virginia Economic Development Partnership worked with Virginia’s Growth Alliance to secure this project. The Virginia Growth Alliance is a regional economic development organization that represents ten counties and the City of Emporia.

Economic development incentives offered for the project include a $200,000 grant from the Governor’s Opportunity Fund that was approved by Governor Terry McAuliffe to assist Greensville County with the project.

The Virginia Tobacco Commission has additionally approved $635,000 in Tobacco Region Opportunity Funds for the project. 510nano is also likely to be eligible for additional incentives under the Virginia Enterprise Zone Program, and will receive workforce training funding and support from the Virginia Jobs Investment Program.

Gov. McAuliffe said in the release that “510nano’s investment in Greensville County is a huge win for the Commonwealth and especially for a community that is transforming itself.”

Greensville County Board of Supervisors Chairman Peggy Wiley pointed out that during the past several years when the economy was not at its best, the County put an emphasis on investing in economic development resources such as the development of land and utilities and educational opportunities for their workforce. Wiley noted that these assets are vital to bringing new companies like 510nano to the area.

Energy Department Wind Vision Report – 600,000 Wind Jobs by 2050

The U.S. Department of Energy has released a report that looks at the future of wind power through 2050 and outlines the economic benefits that a robust wind industry could create.

DOE Wind Vision report

DOE Wind Vision report (photo –

The report, Wind Vision: A New Era for Wind Power in the United States, paints a rosy picture of the pileup of cumulative savings, benefits, and an array of additional impacts by 2050.

Highlights from the Study Scenario in the report (projections for 2050):-

– Approximately 600,000 wind related gross jobs across the U.S.;

– $149 billion (three percent) lower cumulative electric sector expenditures;

– Downward price pressure on fossil fuels cumulatively saves consumers $280 billion from lower natural gas prices outside the electric sector;

– 14 percent reduction in cumulative GHG emissions;

– $108 billion savings in avoided health spending and GHG related damages, and 21,700 premature deaths from air pollution avoided;

– More than $3 billion in annual property tax payments, $1 billion in annual land lease payments, and $440 million annual lease payments for offshore wind plants; and

– 23 percent less water consumption and 15 percent less water withdrawals for the electric power sector.

The Study Scenario applies a trajectory of 10 percent of end-use demand served by wind by 2020, growing to 20 percent by 2030 and 35 percent by 2050. As of 2013, wind energy’s share of end-use demand in the United States was 4.5 percent.

If you accept this growth scenario, the report estimates that the resultant wind-related gross jobs from investments in new and operating wind plants could grow to 201,000-265,000 in 2030 and increase to 526,000-670,000 in 2050. As of 2013, wind investments supported more than 50,000 jobs in the U.S.

These estimated job creation numbers were calculated using the Jobs and Economic Development Impact (JEDI) model maintained by the National Renewable Energy Laboratory. The model was developed by NREL for their WINDExchange program.

White House Deputy Assistant to the President for Energy and Climate Change Dan Utech said in a release unveiling the report that every year, wind becomes cost competitive in more states, and this wind vision report shows that all 50 states could have utility-scale energy by 2050.

Under Secretary for Science and Energy Lynn Orr added that wind energy is at the cusp of cost-parity with other forms of energy used widely in the economy, and added that the Department of Energy is prepared to take it all the way to the finish line.

The report is the result of a DOE collaboration with over 250 experts, and is meant to serve as a guide for analyzing feasibility, costs and benefits of increased wind power deployment to inform policy decisions at the federal, state, tribal, and local levels.

Read the full Wind Vision report on

Kansas Transportation Economic Development Funding Enables Historic Acme Foundry’s Expansion

The 110-year old Acme Foundry in Coffeyville, KS is expanding its operations to add a new shipping and receiving facility.

Coffeyville, KS

Coffeyville, KS (photo – Steven Pick/wikipedia)

The 30,000-square-foot expansion is creating 50 new jobs at the facility. The expansion and job creation was made possible with support from a Kansas economic development program administered by the state department of transportation.

Specifically, the City of Coffeyville is getting up to $1 million from the KDOT Economic Development program for improvements in the streets near the Acme Foundry.

Acme Chief Financial Officer Bob Shepard said in a City of Coffeyville release that closing down part of Spruce Street and tearing down the Robinson Packer building allows them to construct the facility in such a way as to keep the trucks on Acme property.

KDOT funding enables the streets to be reconstructed, along with a number of intersections. These transportation improvements were vital for the project because the existing street serving the foundry and other industrial traffic have to be moved in order to make way for the Acme expansion. Without the road project funded by KDOT, the expansion would not have been possible.

Governor Sam Brownback said in a release announcing the funding that one of the functions of state government is to provide the support companies need to expand or locate in Kansas.

The Governor added that KDOT’s Economic Development program is a perfect example of how public-private partnerships can broaden the state’s economic base, and that means jobs for Kansans.

Kansas Transportation Secretary Mike King likewise noted that one of the best ways to encourage economic growth is through strategic investment in transportation infrastructure, and that is exactly what they have done in Coffeyville.

The Acme Foundry is a world-wide leader in the production of grey iron castings. It is one of the largest of the 3,000 odd foundries that are still operational in the United States.

The Acme Foundry’s history goes back to 1905, when it originally opened as the Coffeyville Foundry Company. The original plant with one foundry building and a machine shop had 40 employees. By the 1960s, the plant had grown to more than 110,000 square feet and had more than 160 employees, and grew further to more than 300 employees after the millennium. Now the Acme Foundry has more than 212,000 square feet, with plans to add another 30,000 square feet and 50 employees.

Tennessee Economic Development and Oak Ridge National Lab Attract CVMR Global HQ

CVMR Corp, a leading global manufacturer of metal powders used in in high performance equipment in aerospace, energy, automotive and medical instrument manufacturing industries, announced plans to relocate its global headquarters to the City of Oak Ridge, TN.

Oak Ridge, TN

Oak Ridge, TN (photo – Boston Public Library/flickr)

Supported by a host of state, regional and local partners, CVMR will invest $313 million to establish the CVMR Center of Excellence for Innovation in Powder Metallurgy, along with refineries and production facilities for advanced metal products.

The Center of Excellence will be located at the former Theragenics facility at 103 Palladium Way in the Horizon Center Business Park in Oak Ridge. The company’s first refinery will be located on a site along the Clinch River.

The project will generate 620 new jobs for Oak Ridge and Roane County. CVMR Corp has created CVMR USA as a new company to address market demand for products manufactured from metal powders in the U.S., and is moving all its operations to Oak Ridge from its current head office and R&D center in Toronto, Canada.

CVMR USA Inc. Chairman and CEO Kamran M. Khozan said in a release that they evaluated four states before deciding to move their head office to Oak Ridge. Khozan explained that the location offers them access to a great university that can supply the scientists and engineers they need.

He also cited the ability to use the Clinch River, their proximity of Oak Ridge National Laboratories and ORNL’s willingness to cooperate on a number of projects with the company. Khozan also credited Governor Bill Haslam’s style of leadership and the efficiency of the government, which he said was a major positive influence in their final decision.

Tennessee Economic and Community Development Commissioner Randy Boyd said in the release that by leveraging unique resources like Oak Ridge National Laboratory, Tennessee is in an extraordinary position to support long-term growth of advanced manufacturers like CVMR.

State incentives for the project, identified previously only as Project Elisabeth, are still in the process of being finalized. City of Oak Ridge economic development incentives, in the form of tax exemptions on personal property, are due to be considered by the Industrial Development Board of Oak Ridge.

Oak Ridge City Mayor Warren Gooch said that CVMR’s location to Oak Ridge adds to the distinction of the community as a place of innovation and advanced composite discoveries for the world.

CVMR is doing cutting-edge research on advanced metallurgy and feed materials for 3D and 4D printing, so ORNL’s leadership in additive manufacturing is a perfect fit for the company. The river-front refinery also allows them to transport large amounts of powdered metal by barge on the Clinch River.

Oak Ridge National Laboratory Director Thom Mason, who is also chairman of the regional Innovation Valley partnership, said in the release that they’re welcoming CVMR to Tennessee because a lot of people worked together to show them the area’s unique resources.

Apart from TNECD, the City of Oak Ridge, Roane County and ORNL, other partners involved in the effort to recruit CVMR include the Tennessee Valley Authority and the Oak Ridge Chamber of Commerce.

Utah Approves Economic Development Tax Incentives for Prosper Marketplace Sales HQ

Prosper Marketplace, Inc., the company behind the leading peer-to-peer lending marketplace, has decided to locate its sales division headquarters in Utah.


Prosper (photo – CarbonNYC [in SF!]/flickr)

Supported through Utah Economic Development Tax Increment Finance (EDTIF) incentives, the company expects to make a capital investment of $10 million for this project and create more than 500 jobs over the next five years.

The total wages for these jobs, including medical benefits, are in aggregate expected to exceed 125 percent of the prevailing average wage in the county. The total new state wages generated by the project during the 5-year agreement period are projected to be approximately $118 million.

Additional state tax revenues generated by the project during the same period are estimated to be around $4.6 million.

In order to secure this project, the Utah Governor’s Office of Economic Development Board of Directors has approved a post-performance EDTIF tax credit of up to $925,753. This amount represents 20 percent of the estimated new state taxes that the Prosper Marketplace sales headquarters project will generate during the five year agreement period.

GOED Executive Director Val Hale said in a release announcing the project that Prosper Marketplace is a leading marketplace lending company in the cutting-edge FinTech industry, which fuses two of Utah’s strongest economic clusters.

Hale added that both the IT and financial services industries in Utah will benefit from the presence of such an innovative company.

Economic Development Corporation of Utah President and CEO Jeff Edwards said that Prosper’s decision demonstrates that Utah is clearly the best place to expand sales operations.

Apart from sales and marketing position, the new jobs being created by Prosper also include roles for software engineers, business analysts, loan underwriting, and finance and administrative roles.

Prosper Marketplace, through its San Francisco, CA-based subsidiary Prosper Funding LLC, operates the Prosper platform that has funded more than $2.5 billion in personal loans. The platform allows borrowers to list loan requests between $2,000 and $35,000. Individual investors can then invest as little as $25 in each loan listing. Prosper will then handle the servicing of the loan on behalf of the matched borrowers and investors.

Prosper Marketplace CEO Aaron Vermut said in the GOED release that they’re looking forward to expanding their presence in the state of Utah and bringing jobs to the state in the exciting FinTech sector.

Wayne County Economic Development Corp, IEDC Bring More Jobs to Osborn Facility in Richmond, Indiana

The Osborn International facility in the Midwest Industrial Park in Richmond, IN is expanding again, but this particular expansion is rather more significant because it involves a relocation of the brand’s parent company’s North American administrative offices.

Richmond, IN

Richmond, IN (photo – y Richard Masoner/Cyclelicious/flickr)

Osborn is the flagship brand of the Jason Finishing Group, a unit of Milwaukee, WI-based headquartered Jason Industries, Inc.

Supported by the City of Richmond, Wayne County, EDC of Wayne County and the Indiana economic development Corporation, Jason Finishing Group is relocating its North American administrative offices from Cleveland, OH to Richmond, IN.

To this end, the company will be constructing and equipping a 7,400-square-foot addition to the existing 180,000-square-foot Osborn International facility in Richmond. They plan to relocate up to 34 jobs to Richmond within this year.

Jason Finishing Group President Dr. Florestan von Boxberg said in a release that Jason Finishing Group has had great success in Richmond, which has led to it becoming the hub of their North American manufacturing presence. Dr. Boxberg added that they are excited to continue growing in the state of Indiana.

In order to secure the project and support the company’s expansion plans, the Indiana Economic Development Corporation has offered Jason Finishing Group up to $475,000 in post-performance tax credits tied to the company’s job creation.

Wayne County has likewise approved additional local incentives requested by the Economic Development Corporation of Wayne County.

This is the third major expansion of the Osborn International facility in Richmond since 2009. Osborn, which was founded in 1887, opened the Richmond plant in 2005 and announced subsequent expansions in 2009 and 2011. The facility manufactures wire, polishing buffs and maintenance brushes.

The previous expansion in 2011 was also a relocation, with a product line and the company’s IT Department being consolidated into the Richmond facility. That $4.6 million expansion brought 23 new jobs and was supported through a Wayne County Economic Development Income Tax (EDIT) grant of $83,000.

Richmond Mayor Sally Hutton said in the release that they are happy to have Osborn International in the community and even happier that they are again looking to expand and bring additional jobs and investment to their operation in Richmond.

Jason Finishing Group manufactures more than 10,000 standard products and 100,000 custom solutions. The company’s global headquarters is in Burgwald, Germany, and they operate in 14 countries with a global workforce of more than 1,500 employees, including 360 in the U.S., of which 200 are in Indiana.

Austin Economic Development Dept to Host Music Cities Summit During SXSW

The City of Austin Economic Development Department’s Music Office announced that it will host the first Music Cities Summit in Austin, TX.


SXSW (photo – Shemp65/flickr)

The Summit is being held March 19-20 to coincide with the South by Southwest (SXSW) Music, Film, and Interactive Festival.

Representatives from the five participating music cities with music, entertainment and special events divisions will hold a series of roundtable discussions.

This will be the first in-person summit of its kind where the discussion will focus on the intersection of music, film, entertainment and economic development.

Apart from the ATX Music Office, other participating divisions in the Music Cities Summit include the Chicago Office of Cultural Affairs and Special Events, San Francisco Office of Economic and Workforce Development, Seattle Office of Film and Music, Economic Development, and the Toronto Economic Development and Culture Office.

This summit roundtables will be moderated by Titan Music Group’s Nikki Rowling. The Austin-based firm is a music and economic public policy firm that specializes in commercial music economic development studies, public policy development and comprehensive implementation plans.

The roundtable discussions at the summit will allow representatives from the five participating cities to share best practices, discuss common goals, and gather insight on issues that cities with strong entertainment economies face.

City of Austin Music Program Manager Don Pitts said in a release announcing the summit that the success of best practices between cities is fueled by individual relationships. Pitts added that knowing the creative initiatives that counterparts in other cities are implementing will provide them the opportunity to better serve their own music and entertainment communities.

“I can only begin to imagine the directions and possibilities of what this two day summit can provide,” said Pitts.

Kate Becker, director of the Seattle Office of Film and Music, said in the release that they are excited to be joining such esteemed music cities for two days of sharing best practices in Austin, and added that the collective wisdom of this group will undoubtedly enhance the work of the individual participating cities.

Austin is already a big beneficiary as the host city for SXSW. This will be the 29th year of this annual conference, trade show and festival in Austin. The event draws participants from around the world and transforms Austin into a global epicenter for creative professionals.

The economic impact likewise provides a big boost for the local economy. Last year’s core events at SXSW attracted 44,500 registrants from 87 countries and featured 13 days of industry conferences, a four-day trade show, a six-night music festival with more than 2,100 bands from 57 countries, and a nine-day film festival with more than 400 screenings.

The total SXSW Conference and Festival participation was pegged at 134,000, and the total impact of SXSW’s official events in the City of Austin added up to $315 million.

Pennsylvania Pay For Success Program to Receive Social Innovation Fund Assistance

The Corporation for National and Community Service’s Social Innovation Fund announced that 27 organizations have been selected to receive technical assistance through SIF’s Pay for Success grant program.

Social Innovation Fund PFS initiative

Social Innovation Fund PFS initiative (photo –

These 27 organizations are subgrantees, selected through open competitions run by the SIF PFS grantees.

For example, one of the grantees is the Harvard Kennedy School Social Impact Bond Lab (SIB Lab), and Pennsylvania is one of the states and localities selected as a subgrantee through a competition run by the Harvard Kennedy School.

Pennsylvania and the other subgrantees were picked by the SIB Lab out of a pool of applicants that included 30 state and local governments.

Pennsylvania Governor Tom Wolf said in a release that Pennsylvania is honored to be selected among state and local governments working to find cost-effective and efficient solutions to helping their most vulnerable citizens.

Under the Pay for Success model, private investors provide funding to service providers tackling social problems using untested solutions. The government only pays the investors back if the solution works and provides the required savings and meets other benchmarks.

This allows governments to work in partnership with private sector investors without risking taxpayer funds. It also ensures effective allocation of government funding to programs that have already demonstrated success in delivering desired social outcomes.

Pay for Success projects supported by the SIB Lab and the Rockefeller Foundation are already underway in many states, cities and communities, tackling issues like homelessness, early childhood education and recidivism.

But millions of dollars in federal grants allows the SIB Lab and other grantees to provide a whole lot more PFS program implementation assistance to many more communities.

Pennsylvania will be focusing its PFS projects on five high-priority areas:

– Early childhood care and education;

– Education, workforce preparedness and employment;

– Public safety programs that reduce recidivism;

– Long-term living and home- and community-based services; and

– Health and human services, including chronic homelessness, addiction treatment, and supportive housing and child welfare.

As an awardee selected by the SIB Lab, Pennsylvania will receive all the assistance it needs to begin implementing PFS contracts.

The assistance provided includes a full-time Government Innovation Fellow who will be based for one year in the government agency that is spearheading the pay-for success initiative. Not to mention technical advising from senior experts, six months of programmer and data analyst time, and flexible funding to overcome implementation barriers.

Corporation for National and Community Service CEO Wendy Spencer said in a release that the Social Innovation Fund is changing the way the government serves the public by using rigorous evidence evaluations to find what works and make it work for more people.

See the full list of PFS subgrantees and details about the SIF Pay for Success initiative at

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