Critical infrastructures are the veins and arteries carrying the lifeblood of America’s economy and society. This infrastructure encompasses sectors as diverse as energy and health, finance and food, and internet too.
In the midst of the sturm und drang of the debt ceiling debate in Washington, Politico held a morning event this week looking at the “Jobs of the Future.” With panelists from the Obama administration, Congress, and acade
In case you haven’t noticed lately, America’s infrastructure could use a makeover. Many of the things that help this country “GO” – roads, bridges, utilities and more – are in poor shape and in many places, crumbling before our eyes.
Government and the environment: Put those two thoughts together and many conjure an anti-business attitude and the specter of over-regulation. Remember snail darters? Now the Illinois Cave amphipod requires protection; and in Iowa there is a legal battle over regulation of storm water discharge.
I recently interviewed Mike Messner of Seminole Management Company about the company's involvement with Redfields to Greenfields.
BCLC: Can you describe the driving force behind Redfields to Greenfields?
In conferences this spring in the United States and abroad, we hear sighs of relief as the economy begins to turn around and we see signs of renewed support for sustainability and CSR among CEOs and business leaders.
The New Republic’s Jon Chait, citing the New York Times’ economist-columnist Paul Krugman, takes shots at the idea that hyperactive government activity has generated uncertainty in the marketplace and thus put downward pressure on investment and hiring (”The Nonexistent Confidence Crisis,” he cal