A “one-of-a-kind” proposed events center on the banks of the Reedy River in downtown Greenville would be a major draw for conferences, increase tourism and spur job growth, according to…
Nancy Whitworth, who has played an integral role in Greenville’s resurgence as the head of the city’s economic development department, was named interim city manager Monday night.
It all began in the 1970s when the city adopted a $1.4 million plan to revitalize downtown by planting hundreds of trees along Main Street.
U.S. Sens. Tim Scott and Cory Booker have reintroduced a bill designed to create jobs for younger Americans, especially minorities struggling to find work.
The South Carolina Senate has passed a piece of legislation that aims to attract investments to the state’s solar industry.
The USA Karate Junior National Championships and Team Trials are returning to Greenville from July 19 to 23 at the 15,000-seat Bon Secours Wellness Arena in downtown.
Renewable Water Resources will soon be diggin’ Greenville – or more precisely, digging under Greenville. ReWa is planning the largest-ever underground tunnel project in Greenville’s history, boring a 1.3 mile-long tunnel in the granite rock 100 feet underground for a new sewer line that will run from Cleveland Park near the Greenville Zoo to Hudson Street near downtown.
In the next 15 years, the Upstate will welcome nearly 200,000 more residents, not to mention new industries and businesses. That growth has the potential to be truly positive – if managed well.
Downtown Greenville has changed a lot since 2000. The city’s design guidelines haven’t.
Investing in school improvement could reap massive economic gains for South Carolina over the next decade
Nine certified community economic development organizations in South Carolina used $1 million of the state’s Community Development Tax Credits last year to attract more than $3 million in private capital for poor and rural communities throughout South Carolina.
Fortune magazine’s senior editor-at-large, Geoff Colvin, will be the keynote speaker at this year’s Upstate Regional Summit hosted by Ten at the Top.
Tyson Foods subsidiary Cobb-Vantress Inc. plans to build a feed mill in Laurens County with a $22 million investment to create 12 positions. The facility in Joanna, S.C., will supply Cobb’s farms in North Carolina, South Carolina and Georgia, and is slated for completion mid-2017.
Greenville County Council marked its last meeting of the year with multiple economic development deals and debate over how to distribute additional hospitality tax funds.
Just five years ago, Fountain Inn didn’t really give people a reason to visit. “People came in to town, went to bed and got up to go to work the…