West Virginia’s two technology parks paving the way to the future (Daily Mail WV)

Nearly everyone has heard of California’s Silicon Valley and North Carolina’s famed Research Triangle Park.

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The West Virginia Regional Technology Park in South Charleston, one of two technology parks in the state, seeks to create technology-based jobs to diversify and grow the state’s economy. Here Steven Hedrick, president and CEO of Tech Park tenant MATRIC, talks with the Tech Park’s Mary Darnell in the lobby of Building 740.

The $15 million, 55,000-square-foot Advanced Technology Center owned by the state’s Community and Technical College System serves as a flexible training ground for educational and workforce training programs. Toyota Motor Manufacturing of West Virginia contributed $1 million to support training programs, including an advanced manufacturing technician program where students can take classes at the Center and also work at Toyota toward earning an associate degree.

  • Publisher: Charleston Gazette-Mail
  • Author: James E Casto
  • Twitter: @wvgazettemail
  • Citation: Web link

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BOE delays decision on site of former Park Hills school, RESA branch

Lori Wolfe/The Herald-Dispatch Regional Education Service Agencies (RESA) II branch located at 2001 McCoy Rd., in Huntington

HUNTINGTON’ The Cabell County Board of Education discussed but took no action on the future of the former Park Hills Elementary School during its regular meeting Tuesday night at the district’s central office in Huntington.

Located at 2001 McCoy Road in Huntington, the former school, which operated from 1964-89, most recently housed the state’s Regional Education Service Agencies (RESA) II branch for more than 25 years until the statewide RESA system was dissolved by the West Virginia Legislature in 2017.

  • Publisher: The Herald-Dispatch
  • Author: BISHOP NASH The Herald Dispatch
  • Twitter: @heralddispatch
  • Citation: Web link

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Who’s Next: Technology; Meet 22 people building the future in Pittsburgh

From university campuses to coworking spaces to the City County Building, you’ll find these young Pittsburgh leaders paving the way in Pittsburgh’s technology field.

While they’re building companies and new tools, they’re also supporting each other with mentorship and training, and’they’re giving back as volunteers and members of local boards and committees.

Meet the 22 members of’The Incline’s’second Who’s Next: Technology class.’This group of under-40 pros joins more than 250 young PIttsburghers as honorees of our Who’s Next series, presented by S&T Bank.

  • Publisher: The Incline
  • Twitter: @theinclinepgh
  • Citation: Web link

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