The most significant shift in the tax reform bill is a decrease in the top corporate tax rate from 35 percent to 21 percent – a monumental decline by any standards.
By definition, greenhouse gas emissions are a global issue. But in efforts to tamp down those emissions, Colorado is among the planet’s hotbeds of innovation.
We will still have banks for many years to come, but I have yet to come up with a compelling reason why we need the physical branches.
We’ll have to wait until January to see the final numbers, but if spending trends over the holidays are a good litmus test for the general state of the economy, I’d say things are looking moderately healthy.
With impending reform set to shake up business as usual, there is bound to be dramatic responses both in favor and against the reform – most of which will, one can hope, be temporary reaction, rather than a long-term effect.
For corporations the rate is permanently reduced from 35 percent to 21 percent.
The bottom line: Don’t be a jerk. If there’s some past event causing you concern, start making amends and update your resume, just in case.
The culinary team at Food & Drink Resources, a Denver-based culinary agency that specializes in creating menus for national restaurants, has come up with its own list of culinary ideas you are sure to see on restaurant menus soon.
Survey results show employers hired later than last year, offering more hours to existing employees and retaining seasonal workers to address staffing crunch
In June 2016, the Golden Triangle was designated and certified as a Colorado Creative District by the State of Colorado.
The “theory” behind the tax cut is that businesses will reinvest this capital and therefore continue to drive the economy.
Given the historically low unemployment rate, it appears further employment growth could be significantly hindered in 2018.