Last Updated: Jun 20, 2018 02:36PM •
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Planned expressly as South Carolina’s state capital, Columbia has grown from a busy cotton and textile town into a government powerhouse, military training center, locus of higher education, and flourishing financial haven. Home to multinational corporations, boutique businesses, and all the intermediaries, the city is recognized for its livability and solid business climate. While Columbia caters to a diversity of markets, it is especially devoted to the fields of healthcare, insurance, manufacturing, and banking.
Columbia Business Monthly keeps abreast of all these various enterprises, sharing news of start-ups, relocations, and developments as they occur. We explore the operations and philosophies of featured companies on a regular basis, highlighting their practices and successes to prove the value of community dynamism. We also offer a broad perspective on the business climate from folks in the know, granting our readers a practical, experienced outlook.
The company’s $2.7 million investment is projected to create 19 new jobs.
CoCreate Lexington will occupy the property at 714 South Lake Drive this summer to offer sharable office space, technology, and meeting rooms to the Columbia area business community.
The first secretary of commerce to receive the award, it was an opportunity for the economic development community to thank Secretary Hitt for his dedication and effort.
SC Small Business Chamber has announced two new members on its Board of Directors.
The $1 million investment is projected to create approximately 20 new jobs.
They will be headed to Washington, D.C. on June 20 and 21 for their first meeting as members of the Advisory Committee on Supply Chain Competitiveness.
Aubrey Jenkins has served as fire chief of the Columbia Fire Department since July 20, 2011.
Cherod Webber will urge South Carolina lawmakers on Capitol Hill to fully fund USAID in the wake of the Administration’s proposal to slash funding by 30 percent.
“South Carolina continues to enjoy record employment levels that help our economy thrive, but it is imperative that we also continue to look for opportunities to educate, train, and prepare our workforce to meet the demand."
Get your head out of the past: manufacturing is no longer dirty work. It's the robot-lovin', hi-tech learnin' job of the future.