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ohpenn

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  1. The NFL looks at markets, much like other industries. What a market is varies, but for the NFL it would include the TV DMA plus adjacent areas not close enough to another market of a league team. For the NFL, I assume that Lexington, Dayton and Louisville (unless they fall under Indy) are all part of the greater region that the NFL would consider Cincinnati. Not to mention a lot of non metro counties in southern Ohio and much of Kentucky.
  2. If you hit stop on the browser immediately when a bzjournal article's text loads, the paywall doesn't appear.
  3. ohpenn

    Ohio Census / Population Trends

    I agree that UT hasn't turned Knoxville into a booming area, but that said, its metro has ok population growth. From the metro estimates released earlier this year for TN's biggest metros... metro - 2017 population - 1-year change -% change Nashville...1,903,045...34,190...1.8 Memphis...1,348,260...3,067...0.2 Knoxville...877,104...9,234...1.1 Chattanooga...556,548...4,591...0.8 Kingsport-Bristol...306,659...766...0.3 Clarksville...285,042...4,199...1.5 Johnson City...202,053...710...0.4 I don't know much about Clarksville, but it seems to be close enough to Nashville's orbit to benefit from it. Johnson City, is in the far eastern part of the state and appears to be a struggling smaller metro. Knoxville should be doing better given its assets, but 9K ain't bad in a year for its size Memphis, well, now that's treading water.
  4. ohpenn

    Ohio Census / Population Trends

    The TAMU site has all counties' data going back to 1970. It will likely be a week or so before these are added to it though.
  5. Thanks for sharing. I saw this article in my FB feed just yesterday and when I read about it, I was fascinated. It's funny, I just learned of this building and now I see this post. https://www.citylab.com/design/2018/02/whats-in-the-future-for-cincinnatis-modernist-icon/552968/
  6. Did Macy's corporate treat it differently? Or was it just another store?
  7. ohpenn

    Cleveland: General Business & Economic News

    That thread is over the top and there were many similar posts. The fact is that there are many cities that can fit Amazon's needs.
  8. There's some truth to that, but a lot of the workers were temp from out of state - Texas etc and didn't "live" there. When I would visit family in nearby Ohio, I would see many out of state plates (from out west) and they were working in that industry.
  9. Just catching up on this thread - glad to see some significant economic projects coming to Dayton. I haven't visited there in a long, long time, but it's exciting to see some positive news.
  10. The dynamics and changes are more complex than the author cares to get into unfortunately. When it comes to migration and population change, it's a slow go. Negative natural change still is hurting the region - a legacy from the 80s.
  11. New 17-story apartment building going up near Pitt, CMU
  12. So wait, the proposed north arch won't directly connect to the south on the eastern side? How odd.
  13. Just because there is vacant space, doesn't mean that the vacant space works for all possible users of the space
  14. Fantastic pictures. Regarding the growth pattern of the city. Something that is interesting to me is how big the city was in the mid 19th century. There couldn't have been many cities over 100K back then...
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