Lockheed Martin got $107M in tax credits to open labs in Camden [Links Roundup] - Technical.ly Philly

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Nov. 14, 2014 1:26 pm

Lockheed Martin got $107M in tax credits to open labs in Camden [Links Roundup]

Plus: P'unk Ave is building a website for literary magazine Apiary. The mag is raising $15,000 to fund the redesign and two new issues.

Camden, N.J.

(Photo by Flickr user Todd Mecklem, used under a Creative Commons license)

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Lockheed Martin gets $107M in tax credits for Camden lab [Philadelphia Inquirer]: “The company will create laboratory facilities in two downtown buildings and move about 250 jobs from the company’s headquarters in Moorestown, according to the EDA. The company also has a laboratory in Cherry Hill. The company told the EDA that some of the jobs that will go to Camden are in danger of being eliminated due to increased competition in the defense industry, and that the subsidy will help save them. The facility will open next year, company spokesman Keith Little said.”

Download latest app before the symphony [Washington Post]: Drexel’s Youngmoo Kim gets featured in the Washington Post for his new app for the Philadelphia Orchestra.

Apiary Magazine 2.0: Two Issues and a Website [Indiegogo]: Literary magazine Apiary is raising $15,000 for a new website (built by South Philly’s P’unk Ave) and the production of two issues. Watch the Apiary promo video below:

NextCity’s Diana Lind heads to Philly.com [NextCity]: “I’ve learned that change is a constant in cities and an indicator of their health and dynamism. I’ve seen how it’s a good thing for people, too. It’s in this context of continuing to grow and change that I’ve decided to move on from my role as Executive Director & Editor in Chief of Next City. Later next month I’ll be heading over to Philadelphia Media Network, which owns the Philadelphia Inquirer, Philadelphia Daily News and Philly.com, to lead a new focus on digital audience development. As someone who believes in the role of media to affect change in cities, I can’t think of a better way to have an impact in Philadelphia than to help reinvent the region’s biggest media company’s online presence.”

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