The former Star Tribune board chair will lead an organization that’s experienced internal tumult, yet it has the potential to make a big impact on political and cultural affairs.
Business coverage from Twin Cities Business is made possible through a content partnership between MinnPost and the magazine. TCB publishes a monthly magazine, twice-weekly e-newsletter, and daily stories online at www.tcbmag.com.
The seasonal vacation hot spot is dealing with a shortage of workers and affordable housing.
The labor shortage is real. But where workers have gone and what it will take to motivate their return remains unclear.
WCCO Radio remains the storied icon of Twin Cities broadcasting. But does the Good Neighbor have the stamina to make it in its next century?
Released by the Minnesota Chamber Foundation, the report found immigrants bring $12.4 billion in spending power to the state’s economy.
HealthPartners CEO Andrea Walsh and other local execs say employers can play a big role in fostering better environments for young children.
The Minneapolis-based corporation is rolling out a strategy to help people of color start businesses, buy homes, and land well-paying jobs.
Sun Country just unveiled plans to go public. But in 2008, after its owner was charged with running a multibillion-dollar fraud, it was on the verge of extinction.
Some observers see the changes as “too little, too late.” And indeed, what good is it to halt political donations when there aren’t any major elections happening?
Over the years, Minneapolis-based Trivia Mafia amassed a loyal following of trivia players throughout the Midwest. Then COVID-19 struck. Here’s how the company is retooling its offerings.
Building on his research platform, CEO Neel Kashkari wades into controversial policy waters by engaging with citizens on the coronavirus, education, and racial injustice.
How do you market baseball to fans with no desire to spend the game in an assigned seat?
After months of virus-related closures and subsequent damage during protests, local businesses now face a new challenge to reopening: glass repair backlogs.
Is the economy slowing down? Not if you keep watch on construction cranes in the Twin Cities.
Even though Zoom has become a daily necessity for doing business, many still find video conferencing to feel awkward and unnatural.
Huge mergers are altering the Twin Cities legal landscape, where firms face intense competition for business clients and legal talent.
The organization holds pop-up markets selling goods of all kinds in various locations around the city.
Restaurateurs say surcharges are needed to offset growing health care costs and mandatory minimum wage increases.