Forty percent of Manhattan workers belong to the Creative Class, a share that is 61 percent larger than the U.S. average.
Four in 10 Brooklyn residents are Creative Class members, however, the Creative Class makes up less than one-third of Brooklyn’s workforce.
Thirty-two percent of Bronx residents who work are members of the Creative Class.
Not all growth is created equal. Does the influx of residents into Miami translate into sustained and shared economic growth?
Talent is a key driver of advanced economies. As Miami aspires to the ranks of leading global cities, how does its talent base stack up?
Over the past decade, Miami has made efforts to cultivate a unique creative fingerprint, distinguishing itself from places like Los Angeles and New York. But how does it stack up?
Miami has experienced remarkable economic success in recent years. But, there is a downside to its urban revival: A New Urban Crisis born from its very success.
Miami is more dependent on global talent in the form of immigrants than any other US metro, with the exception of San Jose.
Clark County’s Economic Development Plan lays out the goals and actions for achieving economic prosperity.