An independent panel of judges chose 40 rising professionals for Springfield Business Journal’s 2021 40 Under 40 class.
Local firms submitted 26 projects showcasing their expertise and portfolios.
They said it. We're reporting it. Fourteen industry forecasts lead the way into 2021.
Reflecting on 2020, the SBJ newsroom compiled the top 10 stories that impacted Queen City business.
Six community forums focused on SBJ's 2020 Economic Growth Survey and an additional measurement of post-COVID-19 sentiments have come to a close for the calendar year.
If there’s one constant in 2020, it’s change. And this year’s class of Most Influential Women honorees have shown that harnessing change can transform a community.
In SBJ’s summer project report, 18 active construction jobs represent more than $271 million in investments and 1.8 million square feet of new construction, additions and renovations.
The majority of this year’s companies receiving top honors are among the most affected industries by COVID-19: restaurant, hospitality and health care.
How to navigate through this crisis and prepare for the next.
Combined, these 17 active projects represent at least $218 million in investment and over 1 million square feet of new construction.
Buying tax credits can help nonprofits. Michael Pruett, partner with Elliott, Robinson & Company, LLP, says the Neighborhood Assistance Program, or NAP, is a State of Missouri incentive program that …
Paula Adams, president of Penmac, says they try to help clients find gainful employment regardless of whether they have a permanent address. She says they partner with Council of Churches to try …
Parks play a large role in our quality of life, from creating memories to generating more than $15 million in annual visitor spending. Diana Tyndall, marketing & sponsorship coordinator with the …
“Every client should be treated as a client for life,” says Lance Garrett, vice president of the Springfield Division of Crossland Construction. From the design phase through replacing worn …
Once a week this time of year, roughly 150 men trade business suits and work attire for baseball uniforms – complete from caps to cleats – for the Grip N Rip Baseball league.