I’ve been looking at the schedule off and on since this morning, so I’m just going to collect a few general reactions here in a random bulletted list.
Like many other universities, Armstrong has a significant and growing Hispanic population. Unlike many of those universities, Armstrong is dealing with that growth and a panoply of related issues in a forward-thinking, proactive way through a variety of initiatives, including HOLA (Hispanic Outreach and Leadership at Armstrong) and Goizueta Foundation Scholars Fund.
The answer: Pretty effective. Apparently better than many economists expected. The data seems to show that payroll tax cuts are more effective than cuts that effectively come as lump sums. From the WSJ’s Workers Spent More of Payroll Tax Cut…
This is the first in a series of Savannah Stopover previews that I’m planning to post between now and the festival, which runs from March 7 to 9.
I’m from Kentucky, but have never heard of Vicco, a tiny town between the bigger towns of Hazard and Whitesburg. From the NYT’s Tiny Kentucky Town Passes Ban on Gay Bias:
I’m from Kentucky, but have never heard of Vicco, a tiny town between the bigger towns of Hazard and Whitesburg.
From the NYT’s Tiny Kentucky Town Passes Ban on Gay Bias:
The Sentient Bean has been one of the most consistent venues for live music for several years now — it’s one of the few spots around town for traveling musicians besides relatively loud and late bars. In 2012, the Bean helped solidify that position by adding beer and wine to its eclectic vegetarian menu.
I was accused of being a crazy pessimist years ago too when I wrote about the Savannah housing market, but I called the bust pretty well — although I should have been more aggressive much sooner in my City Talk columns. But that pessimism wasn’t bias — it was just a realistic assessment based on objective data.