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Thursday November 26th, 2020 -
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As Arkansas and rest of the U.S. experience a second wave of COVID-19 cases heading into the holiday season, two recent announcements concerning a potential coronavirus cure offer promise that some parts of the nation could return to some semblance of normal by early 2021.
Arkansas’ 50-page plan to roll out a COVID-19 vaccine is still in the working stages but represents a major undertaking to fully immunize the state’s more than 3 million residents spread across 75 mostly rural counties.
In a moment that capsulized the past nine months for the state’s chief executive officer, Gov. Asa Hutchinson on Nov. 10 offered the framework for his Fiscal Year 2022 budget during a Zoom call rather than the normal committee hearing at the State Capitol.
As black and Hispanic business owners struggle to stay afloat amid the COVID-19 pandemic, efforts to create the state’s first venture fund to aid these beleaguered enterprises are accelerating following a recent virtual summit to find immediate solutions.
When Americans celebrate the New Year on Jan. 1, 2021, most will breathe a sigh of relief that 2020 is in the rearview mirror.
Dr. Casey Rockwell, assistant professor of marketing and advertising in the University of Arkansas at Little Rock School of Business, has been named the 2020 Sun Belt Conference Faculty of the Year.
Standing dead center on the gaming floor of Saracen Casino Resort, it’s easy to forget where you are, both literally and symbolically.
Two recent highly cited national surveys by Deloitte and FTI Consulting show that total holiday spending is expected to decline ahead of Thanksgiving and Christmas Day as price and convenience are top considerations as coronavirus cases have peaked in nearly all 50 states.
Arkansas’ civilian labor force hit a wall in September as the summer recovery from the ongoing health pandemic stalled heading into the fourth quarter of 2020.
Consumer and business sentiments in Arkansas and the rest of the nation is improving with three months left in 2020, but economists agree there is still that most Americans are still nervous about the future.
The Daily Record
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