HELENA — Gov. Steve Bullock’s Main Street Montana project, a public-private partnership to develop and implement a state business plan, is moving ahead, with his appointment of some top business leaders to serve as co-chairs of a dozen industry sectors.
When 1,958 Montanans answered Main Street Montana surveys, there was a surprising amount of agreement.
Larry Simkins, CEO of the Washington Cos. and co-chair of Main Street Montana, speaks at a news conference at Boeing Helena on Thursday in Helena. To his left is Gov. Steve Bullock and at right is Bill Johnstone, CEO of Davidson Cos.
Gov. Steve Bullock announced on Wednesday the appointments of Martha Sheehy and Bill Johnstone to the Montana University System Board of Regents, filling seats vacant since earlier this year.
U.S. Sen. Max Baucus turned to Montanans for federal tax reform recommendations Friday, one day after notifying fellow lawmakers that they’ll have to defend tax breaks they intend to keep.
D.A. Davidson chief executive Bill Johnstone, left, listens as Gov. Steve Bullock announces his Main Street Montana project in Helena.
HELENA – Gov. Steve Bullock and two of Montana’s top business CEOs on Monday unveiled their road map for a state economic plan they said won’t just “sit on the shelves.”
HELENA — Gov. Steve Bullock said Monday that two business leaders will scour the state for ways the government can improve the job creation environment for the private sector.
D.A. Davidson & Co., which started selling stocks and bonds in Great Falls 78 years ago, is buying a similar company in Los Angeles, giving the Montana brokerage firm access to California investors.
This week is the deadline for the Montana House and Senate to pass a Medicaid expansion bill from one chamber to the other. As business leaders deeply committed to the health of Montana’s economy and workforce, we strongly support accepting federal funds to expand eligibility for the state’s…
There’s no shortage of commentary on the U.S. economy, or more specifically, on the effects of the federal government budget deficit. Yet a refreshing dose of Montana common sense surfaced this week at a U.S. Senate hearing.
EKALAKA — Albert “Bill” Johnstone, 89, of Ekalaka, died Sunday, May 22, 2011, at Dahl Memorial HealthCare in Ekalaka.
HELENA — As Montana consumers, banks and businesses prepare for the new financial-reform law passed last month by Congress, there’s no clear agreement on what will happen — or who ultimately will benefit, or not.