Bishop Ranch bounces back from recession, U.S to follow, CEO says
Original post made on Nov 19, 2010
Read the full story here Web Link posted Friday, November 19, 2010, 2:56 PM
on Nov 19, 2010 at 4:36 pm
You have now opened the subject of economic development and job creations in our corridor with this feature. One person's opinions are a great start, but our corridor has exceptional resources among corporations, institutions and universities to illustrate the complete story.
Strangulation of government by cost-cutting measures will only insure another recessionary dip and job losses. Stimulus transfer payments that do not equal real growth in profit-making GDP growth will also be recessionary and create job losses.
Let's invite the exceptional professionals of our corridor to explain economic advancement, commercialization and job growth as a balanced cost-control/investment program. Let's have the global corporations and institutions in our corridor characterize our profitability as a global producer.
You're brilliant, you have started such dialog!
Harald A. Bailey
on Nov 23, 2010 at 9:37 am
Who is this man think he's fooling? The economy isn't better or even getting better.....it's getting WORSE! We have our illustrious president and congress to thank for that! Why should we be surprised? They are all professional politicians who never ran their own businesses but think they are smart enough to run our lives.
on Nov 23, 2010 at 11:05 am
Reality for California, as reported in WSJ, Reuters and other business journals, our economy is truly improving by warranting >50% of new investment capital in new USAmerican industries and technologies. We are retaining and growing our technology companies. We are maintaining taxation near the national average. We are growing jobs and salaries via our technical expertise that support a higher standard of living and offset of tax impact.
We are likely leading a reluctant USAmerica into the value of a global economy by being a Pacific Rim economy as a leading contribution to USAmerican GDP. As a global economy, California has the most immediate ability for growth through service to world markets.
Certainly, as Californians, we can see that which is obsolete in our economy as expendable industries. Traditional automobiles, home building, and more are end-of-life and new technologies and advancements in agriculture, healthcare, energy, communications and transportation are rapidly commercializing in California.
In our corridor we have the leaders of such advancements as residents. Let's invite their viewpoints and perspectives.
Joyous wishes at Thanksgiving,
Harald A. Bailey
Member, CDSI Research Fellowship