More than several hundred bills now are making their ways through legislatures around the country—Arizona included—that ultimately could make voting more difficult. Voting should be as easy and accessible as possible for all Americans. It’s a right. And I’m not alone in feeling that way.
Phoenix Business Journal
Arizona has faced unprecedented threats to its health and economy in recent months. And experts agree, things are only going to get worse — if we don’t act with bold, urgent action. Sustainability is key to Arizona’s success. Working collectively, we all have the power, the knowledge and the innovative thinking to ensure a better future. Let’s get started.
Stability. In what seems to be a period of uncertainty, we all seem to be looking for something we can count on. Fortunately, results from 2020’s first quarter offer reasons to at least feel encouraged if not celebrate for the future. And when the technology sector wins, experience tells us that the state’s economy does, too.
May is National Moving Month, and for many families and businesses moving can cause some headaches, even without the crisis caused by Covid-19 pandemic. The Phoenix Business Journal was given a behind-the-scenes look as to the changes that M3 Commercial Moving & Logistics has since made to protect both staff and the clients during the pandemic.
While Covid-19 has fundamentally changed us, what remains constant is our foundation as a technology and innovation hub driven by big ideas, talented entrepreneurs and a welcoming business environment. This is especially true in our renewable energy sector. Renewable energy is the answer to moving toward a cleaner, more prosperous and healthy future.
While Covid-19 has fundamentally changed us, what remains constant is our foundation as a technology and innovation hub driven by big ideas, talented entrepreneurs and a welcoming business environment. This is especially true in our renewable energy sector. Renewable energy is a powerful solution to restoring economic security at a time when Arizonans need it most.
The findings by Dice, a tech career hub, offer a glimpse into how businesses adjusted to the coronavirus pandemic onset and the rapid changes it brought, such as a mass movement from offices to telecommuting and an increase in e-commerce. As for changes between February and March, Arizona’s 6% bump put it at No. 6 on the state list and Phoenix’s 13% jump put it at No. 8 among U.S. cities.
The new initiative allows students who cannot make it to UArizona’s main campus in Tucson because of Covid-19 travel restrictions, financial limitations or other reasons to pursue programs with UArizona instructors at Global Campus locations, via online courses or through a combination of the two.
The Arizona Technology Council and other business organizations weigh in on Governor Doug Ducey’s announcement on April 29 that some small retail businesses in the state will be able to partially reopen the first week of May. The changes were announced as Ducey extended his executive order that has kept nonessential businesses in the state closed and residents at home since the end of March.
ASU, the state’s largest university, received $63.53 million based on the number of full-time Pell Grant recipients and enrollment. About 85% of the Tempe-based university’s undergraduate students receive some level of financial assistance, which is why the state university received the most funding.