MADISON, Wis. — The Latest on Wisconsin tax credits to Exact Sciences (all times local): 2:15 p.m. Madison-based medical diagnostics company Exact Sciences Corporation says it will return $61,000 in tax credits the state awarded it for jobs created outside of the state. Company spokeswoman Cara Connelly tells The Associated Press on Thursday that as a "good corporate citizen" Exact Sciences will return the money. Exact Sciences was awarded $1 million in tax credits in 2017. About 6%, or $61,000, was for 261 jobs created outside Wisconsin. It also created 795 jobs in Wisconsin. The nonpartisan Legislative Audit Bureau highlighted the award in a report last week about awards from the Wisconsin Economic Development Corporation. WEDC CEO Mark Hogan defended the award, saying it is allowed to give credits for jobs created outside the state. Exact Sciences was not named in the audit, but WEDC revealed the name in response to an AP open records request. ___ 8:58 a.m. Madison-based … [Read more...] about The Latest: Exact Sciences to return $61,100 in tax credits
Exact sciences jobs
MADISON, Wis. — Madison-based medical diagnostics company Exact Sciences Corporation is the unnamed company highlighted in an audit that revealed it received $61,000 in tax credits for jobs created outside of Wisconsin. The Wisconsin Economic Development Corporation named the company in response to an open records request from The Associated Press. WEDC also revealed that the company that received $462,000 in tax credits even though it lost 17 jobs was Walgreens. WEDC spokesman Dave Callender says the agency is determining how much of those will be reclaimed. Exact Sciences was awarded $1 million in tax credits in 2017. About 6%, or $61,000, was for 261 jobs created outside Wisconsin. It also created 795 jobs in Wisconsin. WEDC CEO Mark Hogan initially declined to name either company following release of the audit last week. … [Read more...] about APNewsBreak: Exact Sciences ID’d as company in WEDC audit
A new industrial sector may be taking shape along the Ohio River as it snakes from the Pittsburgh area, where steel is in permanent contraction, and passes parts of West Virginia, Ohio and Kentucky where coal production is fading faster. If this sounds to you like progress, even potential rescue, then James Bruggers at Inside Climate News would caution you. Jim is among the deans of America’s environmental journalists, with long service at The Courier-Journal in Louisville; his fascinating article “Plastics: The New Coal in Appalachia,” leads today’s selection of great recent reads. A thing I had not grasped about fracking is the value of liquid ethane that comes to the surface with natural gas. At so-called cracker plants, “wet gas” is stripped of hydrogen, which leaves ethane, which is made into ethylene, which is processed into solid pellets for storage and shipment, and eventually for melting and molding into “a myriad of products, from … [Read more...] about From new jobs for coal country to the moose’s long decline, some great reads
Here are the top five: 1. Blockchain Developer Top Skills: Solidity, Blockchain, Ethereum, Cryptocurrency, Node.jsWhere They Work: IBM, ConsenSys, ChainyardTop Industries: Information Technology & Services, Computer Software, InternetCities Where Demand is High: San Francisco, New York City, Atlanta 2. Machine Learning Engineer Top Skills: Deep Learning, Machine Learning, TensorFlow, Apache Spark, Natural Language ProcessingWhere They Work: Apple, Intel, NvidiaTop Industries: Computer Software, Internet, Information Technology & ServicesCities Where Demand is High: San Francisco, Denver, Austin 3. Application Sales Executive Top Skills: Software as a Service, Cloud Applications, Human Capital Management, Enterprise Resource Planning, Solution SellingWhere They Work: Oracle, AT&T, AvayaTop Industries: Information Technology & Services, Telecommunications, Computer SoftwareCities Where Demand is High: Boston, Austin, Minneapolis-St. Paul 4. Machine Learning Specialist Top … [Read more...] about These are the fastest growing new jobs for 2019
Sections SEARCH Skip to content Skip to site index Business Day Subscribe Log In Log In Today’s Paper Supported by An employee with a supportive boss is thrilled to learn about a newly created position that will allow her to continue her research. The problem: The job is at a lower classification. ByRob Walker Nov. 2, 2018 Send your workplace conundrums to [email protected] , including your name and contact information (even if you want it withheld). The Workologist is a guy with well-intentioned opinions, not a professional career adviser. Letters may be edited. I’ve recently been performing some of the most rewarding work of my career. And I have always had positive evaluations and have felt supported by my boss. In fact, she has been planning to create a new position to make sure the research I am doing continues well into the future. The first stage will end in the middle of next year, and I have been … [Read more...] about You’ve Been Offered a Great New Job, but Is It Worth a Pay Cut?