Last Updated: Jul 05, 2018 01:28PM •
Subscribe via RSS
Greenville Business Magazine keeps abreast of all enterprises, sharing news of the people and businesses behind the start-ups, relocations, mergers and acquisitions 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, people moving up and awards received, granting our readers a practical, experienced outlook.
The company's $3.9 million investment is projected to create 67 new jobs.
Current SCDSS Chief of Staff Joan Meacham will serve as acting director when Susan Alford’s retirement takes effect.
Fourteen communities across South Carolina are slated to benefit from public improvement projects supported by more than $7.2 million in funds from the latest round of CDBG funding.
Zuendt Engineering has officially moved into its new corporate headquarters located on East Washington Street downtown.
Camp is a time to have fun and “just be a kid.” It is a time to make new friends and do things that you have never done before. It is a time to explore the great outdoors. The YMCA’s Camp Greenville has a 100-year tradition of providing these life-changing experiences for generations of families.
If necessity is the mother of invention, then combat is one bad mother. Ross Johnson knows. Deployed to Afghanistan not long after 9/11, Johnson was a Green Beret medic at a firebase about a hundred miles southeast of Kabul when he saw another victim in the war: the military’s inventory of field-medical gear—some of it older than he was.
The rise of the Upstate as a manufacturing hub is one of the essential stories of the 21st Century American South. It is a story that has led to population booms, revitalized downtowns, and tied the area to the lucrative international automobile industry.
The chairman of the Spartanburg County Council envisions a future in which Spartanburg and Greenville become a joint force in driving Upstate growth and economic development.
As you drive through Pickens County, you might mutter under your breath about potholes, seemingly unsynchronized traffic lights and road congestion.
Richard Blackwell, executive director of Oconee Economic Alliance, stresses the importance of “ready” infrastructure in the pursuit of economic development.