Georgia ranks eighth in the American Legislative Exchange Council’s economic competitiveness index, “Rich States, Poor States,” ahead of all other states in the Southeast.
By Eric Wearne Winston Churchill is credited with saying, “Success is the ability to go from one failure to another with no loss of enthusiasm.” Reflecting on the school year as it draws to a close, it’s clear that Georgiaaaa
The newest economic competitive economic index ranking from the American Legislative Exchange Council has given Georgia a reputable eighth place rank position, up two spots from last year and in the top 20 percent of all states. What would help Georgia improve that ranking to top five or even top of the pack? This article is by Foundation Editor Mike Klein.
GEORGIA PUBLIC POLICY FOUNDATION EVENT May 22, 2013 Contact Benita Dodd at 404-256-4050 Foundation Marks Friedman Legacy for Freedom Day July 11 In Athens with National School Choice Expert Jay Greene Atlanta – You are invited to join the Georgiaaaa
GEORGIA PUBLIC POLICY FOUNDATION EVENT May 21, 2013 Contact Benita Dodd at 404-256-4050 or email@example.com Education Innovator Michael Horn Keynotes June 6 Foundation Event Atlanta – When is disrupting class a good idea? When you’re trying to disrupt the currentaaa
Higher premiums for young adults, backlash against small businesses, IRS overstep, penalizing part-time professors and more …
GEORGIA PUBLIC POLICY FOUNDATION EVENT May 20, 2013 Contact Benita Dodd at 404-256-4050 or firstname.lastname@example.org Turnaround Expert Sajan George Keynotes May 23 Leadership Breakfast Atlanta – George Washington Carver said, “Education is the key to unlock the golden door ofaaa
Imagine this scenario: An automaker prepares to launch a new car amid much fanfare. The car launches to modest immediate success and then it flops. This is a real story. The Ford Edsel was an epic failure because Ford was wearing blinders in its commitment to the Edsel. Had the company listened to consumers it would have known that auto owner tastes were changing and the Edsel was no longer what people wanted. Edsel was the wrong car at the wrong time.
How willing are consumers to ride in a car controlled entirely by technology that does not require a human driver?
Changing the agency leadership or political party in power does not change the self-preservation culture of public employees in government agencies.