Greater Phoenix GDP More Than Doubles National Post-Pandemic Economic Growthhttps://www.phoenix.gov/newsroom/ced/2595Community and Economic Development12/12/2022 4:00:00 PMhttps://www.phoenix.gov/newssite/Lists/NewsArticle/Attachments/2595/NEWSROOM-20221212-gdp-2021-2019.jpgGreater Phoenix GDP More Than Doubles National Post-Pandemic Economic Growth<div class="ExternalClass1E259F0CB31F43F5A68F5687EF7942D4"><html> <div>Greater Phoenix saw its annual gross domestic product climb 7.7 percent since 2019, the last full economic year before the pandemic, according to the Bureau of Economic Analysis and its 2021 County GDP Report released Dec. 8. The metro area’s growth rate was more than twice the national average for the same period, 2.9 percent, and almost a full percent higher than the state’s growth.<br></div> <div> <br> </div> <div style="text-align:center;"> <em>By Eric Jay Toll for the PHX Newsroom</em> <br> </div> <div> <br> </div> <div>The Greater Phoenix GDP includes data for both Maricopa and Pinal County. The Maricopa County GDP grew 7.6 percent between 2019 and 2021, and Pinal clocked in with an 11.6 percent jump, more than three times the national average. Greater Phoenix accounts for over 75 percent of the 2021 Arizona GDP.</div> <div> <br> </div> <div>The Phoenix-Mesa-Chandler metropolitan area posted a 2021 GDP of $261.7 billion compared to $242.9 billion in 2019. Despite the pandemic’s economic impact, the metro area GDP grew 0.8 percent to $244.9 billion in 2020 over 2019. Arizona’s GDP last year was $347.7 billion, compared with $325.4 billion in 2019.</div> <div> <br> </div> <div>Greater Phoenix stood tall in its economic growth compared to other major U.S. counties. The five New York City boroughs showed two with negative GDP and the largest, New York County (Manhattan), posting a 1.6 percent increase in 2021 over 2019. Los Angeles County’s growth was 1.7 percent, and Chicago less than one-half of a percent growth over the same period. Harris County, Texas (Houston), had 1.4 percent negative growth.<br></div> </html></div>https://www.phoenix.gov/econdevNewscedCED
Super Bowl LVII Small Business Permitting and Licensing Workshophttps://www.phoenix.gov/newsroom/ced/2549Community and Economic Development11/2/2022 5:45:00 PMhttps://youtu.be/FQxjo4irfoESuper Bowl LVII Small Business Permitting and Licensing Workshop<div class="ExternalClass8ACB0FE85E7B424AA180DCBC8539F025"><html> <div class="ExternalClassC832FDF77AB049ED81390BB81D65C054"> <p>​Learn about the permits and licenses needed by small businesses for food sales, signs, street and sidewalk vending, public assembly and special events during Super Bowl LVII in 2023. City of Phoenix and Maricopa county staff explain how to apply and when to file the required applications.<br></p><p>Workshop was hosted by the City of Phoenix, Downtown Phoenix, Inc., and the Arizona Super Bowl Host Committee.<br></p><p>See also: <a href="/newsroom/city-manager/2503" target="_blank">Super Bowl 2023 Small Business Support information page​</a></p> </div> </html></div>https://www.phoenix.gov/econdevVideocedCED
Phoenix Promise Scholarship Application Portal Now Open For Studentshttps://www.phoenix.gov/newsroom/ced/2522Community and Economic Development10/11/2022 6:00:00 PMhttps://www.phoenix.gov/newssite/Lists/NewsArticle/Attachments/2522/111W-20170712-111-W-Monroe-St-Building-(Sunset).jpgPhoenix Promise Scholarship Application Portal Now Open For Students<div class="ExternalClass53039B86D0014CE5A1C02A0A47A436F0"><html> <div>​Online applications are being accepted for Phoenix Promise scholarships to attend Maricopa Community Colleges. <br></div> <div> <br> </div> <div>The $5-million scholarship program from the City of Phoenix provides scholarship and student support funding to around 400 Phoenix residents pursuing two- and four-year degrees at Maricopa Community College. The Phoenix Promise program, administered through Maricopa Community Colleges Foundation, is using American Rescue Plan Act funding, to support eligible residents. </div> <div> <br> </div> <div>“Phoenix’s future is strengthened by partnerships that ensure today’s students have the best skills and are positioned for promising careers, including those in semiconductors, electric vehicles, healthcare, and computer technology advancement,” said Phoenix Mayor Kate Gallego. “This program with Maricopa Community Colleges will help hundreds of students overcome barriers and access degree programs, delivering top talent to growing industries in Phoenix.”</div> <div> <br> </div> <div>Applications can be submitted online at <a href="https://maricopa.edu/phoenix-promise" target="_blank">Maricopa.edu/Phoenix-Promise</a>. The application deadline for the Spring 2023 semester is October 31, 2022.</div> <div> <br> </div> <div>“The Phoenix City Council’s unanimous August 31st approval of this program demonstrates their support for this program and the City’s commitment to grow and maintain an experienced and educated workforce,” said LaSetta Hogans, Executive Director of Phoenix Business and Workforce Development Board, the body that oversees the city’s Workforce programs, including Arizona@Work-Phoenix. “Companies looking to grow and locate in Phoenix say talent is their number one reason for selecting a location. Phoenix Promise is for both our career-bound residents and growing companies in search of talent.</div> <div> <br> </div> <div>To be eligible for Phoenix Promise scholarships, students must be current Phoenix residents eligible for Arizona in-state tuition and have graduated from high school or obtained a GED/High School Equivalency. Applicants must demonstrate financial need through receipt of a Pell Grant or being part of a household qualifying for certain federal assistance programs. Students must be enrolled in a minimum of six credit hours per semester.</div> <div> <br> </div> <div>Complete details of the program and eligibility requirements are on the website. </div> <div> <br> </div> <div><strong>Complete Eligibility Requirements</strong></div> <div>Each applicant must meet these requirements:</div> <div> <br> </div> <div>A.    Be a current resident of Phoenix at the time of application, who qualifies for Arizona resident tuition, registration, and fees</div> <div>B.    Attend a Maricopa Community College in the coming academic year</div> <div>C.    Demonstrate financial need: </div> <div> <br> </div> <div>Qualify for a Pell Grant as determined by the Free Application for Federal Student Aid; or</div> <div>Be in a household that qualifies for certain federal programs, such as Free and Reduced Price School Meals Program, Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program, or Temporary Assistance for Needy Families</div> <div>D.    Be a high school graduate, or have obtained a state-accredited General Educational Development Credential or High School Equivalency</div> <div>E.    Enroll in a minimum of 6 credit hours per semester at any Maricopa Community College</div> <div>F.    Enroll in a credit program leading to a two- or four-year degree</div> <div>G.    Maintain Satisfactory Academic Progress while enrolled at a Maricopa Community College</div> <div> <br> </div> <div>After the above-listed qualification are met, priorities may be assigned to applicants who are:</div> <div> <br> </div> <div>•    Graduates from high school since Spring 2020;</div> <div>•    First-Generation college students;</div> <div>•    Single parents;</div> <div>•    Veterans; and/or</div> <div>•    Residing in a historically under-served area known as a Qualified Census Tract</div> <div> <br> </div> <div><strong>Statements from the Phoenix City Council</strong></div> <div>Vice Mayor Laura Pastor, District 4<br></div> <div> <br> </div> <div>“Long before I was councilwoman or vice mayor, education was fundamentally important to me,” said Vice Mayor Laura Pastor. “Having served in roles from teacher to school board member, I have a first-hand perspective on the importance of every person’s access to affordable education. I am thrilled to see our Phoenix City Council pass this Phoenix Promise Program – offering tuition assistance to Phoenix residents attending Maricopa County Community College District schools.” </div> <div> <br> </div> <div>Councilwoman Yassamin Ansari, District 7</div> <div> <br> </div> <div>“As a daughter of immigrants who heavily emphasized access to education as a pathway to personal and generational resiliency, I want to equip every young person in my district with the opportunity to pursue any level of education that could benefit their future and our entire city,” said Councilwoman Yassamin Ansari. “More importantly, I’m going to push for an aggressive outreach campaign that reaches young adults who might have lost that opportunity during the pandemic. With this major investment, Phoenix is showing we’re focused on proactively addressing inequalities in educational attainment and building strong, sustainable pathways for economic vitality.”</div> <div> <br> </div> <div>Councilmember Carlos Garcia, District 8</div> <div> <br> </div> <div>“As a proud product of community colleges, I am really excited about this opportunity for students,” Councilmember Carlos Garcia said. “In conversations with both the colleges and students, it was evident that there were needs beyond just tuition, and the Phoenix Promise Program can now fill those gaps. I am glad that these funds will be able to be used for childcare, food, and other academic support.”</div> <div> <br> </div> <div><strong>Statements from Maricopa County Community Colleges leadership</strong></div> <div>Dr. Steven R. Gonzales, Chancellor, Maricopa County Community Colleges District</div> <div> <br> </div> <div>“The Maricopa County Community College District is proud to lead the way in providing access to affordable, high-quality education for City of Phoenix residents.  Through the Phoenix Promise Program, eligible students will benefit from critical funding that will support their educational journeys.  This partnership aligns with our System's mission in that it works to dismantle the financial barrier that many low-income families face when determining if post-secondary education is within their reach.  I thank City of Phoenix leadership Mayor Kate Gallego, Vice Mayor Laura Pastor, Councilwoman Yassamin Ansari, and the Phoenix City Council for investing in our student's futures.”</div> <div> <br> </div> <div>Brian F. Spicker, President and CEO, Maricopa Community Colleges Foundation</div> <div> <br> </div> <div>“The Phoenix Promise Program underscores the role the community colleges play in contributing to the wellbeing of the community and ensuring we have a pipeline of successful graduates entering the workforce, who are prepared for 21st-century employment. As a longstanding partner, the City of Phoenix continues to support the Foundation's vision with this program by making post-secondary education affordable and accessible for those Phoenix residents who are most in need.”<br></div> <p> <br> </p> </html></div>https://www.phoenix.gov/econdevNewscedCED
Phoenix Hits The Top 5 in Small Business Wage Gainshttps://www.phoenix.gov/newsroom/ced/2294Community and Economic Development3/30/2022 2:00:00 PMhttps://www.phoenix.gov/newssite/Lists/NewsArticle/Attachments/2294/AdobeStock_Licensed-265809361.jpegPhoenix Hits The Top 5 in Small Business Wage Gains<div class="ExternalClass042A2BE9D3644E41B5F1404EA7B5D8E9"><html> <p></p> <span id="ms-rterangepaste-start"></span> <p>A 4.7 percent average gain in weekly small business earnings placed Phoenix fifth in the nation for year-over-year wage growth in the March 2022 Paychex IHS Markit Small Business Employment Watch.</p> <p style="text-align:center;"> <em>By Eric Jay Toll for the PHXNewsroom</em> </p> <p>Metro area average weekly earnings approached $993, just shy of the western states’ average of $1,036. Phoenix’s average small business hourly wage climbed 5.1 percent to $29.70 when comparing March 2022 to March 2021, ranking seventh among metropolitan areas in the U.S.</p> <p>Paychex IHS Markit publishes a monthly report based on data collected from companies using Paychex to manage small business payrolls. Phoenix small businesses have been pushing up the average paycheck over the past year.</p> <p>Last March, the Valley ranked 17th when compared to March 2020, with an average weekly wage of $930. By July 2021, year-over-year data showed the average weekly earnings moved up to $949. By December, the average small business weekly wages hit $963, and Phoenix moved into the top ten among U.S. metro areas.</p> <p>Arizona ranked fourth in the nation with small business upping weekly wages by 4.5 percent over last year. The statewide average wage is $946 per week. The average U.S. small business pays $29.99 per hour, still more than the Phoenix metro area. Statewide the average is $28.63.</p> <span id="ms-rterangepaste-end"></span> <p>​</p> </html></div>https://www.phoenix.gov/econdevNewscedCED
Phoenix Adds Nearly 90,000 Jobs in February Year-Over-Year Numbershttps://www.phoenix.gov/newsroom/ced/2286Community and Economic Development3/28/2022 2:30:00 PMhttps://www.phoenix.gov/newssite/Lists/NewsArticle/Attachments/2286/AdobeStock_364843654.jpegPhoenix Adds Nearly 90,000 Jobs in February Year-Over-Year Numbers<div class="ExternalClass5DD46A203EED4C23AD9D6C0AB4C7337D"><html> <p>​Greater Phoenix added nearly 90,000 new hires over the past year, according to the latest employment reporter from the Arizona Office of Economic Opportunity. The metropolitan area unemployment rate continued to fall, dipping to 3.1 percent, down 0.1 percent from January and down from 6.7 percent a year ago.<br></p> <p style="text-align:center;"> <em>By Eric Jay Toll for PHXNewsroom</em> <br> </p> <p>Most hires took positions in the food and beverage industry sector reflecting seasonal hiring, increased tourism and more new restaurants opening this year than last February. Nearly 21,000 new positions were filled in the sector.</p> <p>Retail hiring was also strong with almost 15,000 new hires compared to last year. </p> <p>Professional, technical and scientific positions placed third, in a strong showing once again. More than 12,000 new positions were filled in the sector over the past year. The professional sector has been among the top three hiring sectors for the last five months in a row. This is the first time in the last five years the sector has had so many consecutive months of significantly increased hiring.</p> <p>Jobs in the scientific sectors reflect Phoenix’s nation-leading position in life sciences hiring, according to the CBRE 2022 Life Sciences market report.</p> <p>Arizona’s unemployment rate dropped to 3.6 percent, down from 3.7 percent in January and 6 percent a year earlier. The state added nearly 127,000 jobs in year-over-year comparisons with 30 percent of jobs statewide landing in areas other than Greater Phoenix. Dining and retail showed the greatest growth statewide outside the Phoenix metropolitan area.</p> <p>Manufacturing hiring continued its Greater Phoenix growth adding 5,400 jobs compared to February 2021 and outstripping construction hiring again. Another 7,500 jobs were added in health care hiring.</p> <p>Greater Phoenix continues to be among the strongest markets for hiring compared to other major metropolitan areas around the country, according to data from the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics.</p> <p> <br> <br> </p> <p> <br> </p> </html></div>https://www.phoenix.gov/econdevNewscedCED
Phoenix Expands the Bio Research Campus Brand; Welcome the ‘Phoenix Bioscience Core’https://www.phoenix.gov/newsroom/ced/2280Community and Economic Development3/23/2022 4:00:00 PMhttps://www.phoenix.gov/newssite/Lists/NewsArticle/Attachments/2280/BIO 20220104 PBC Video Thumbnail.jpghttps://youtu.be/wMA9blusmSsPhoenix Expands the Bio Research Campus Brand; Welcome the ‘Phoenix Bioscience Core’<div class="ExternalClass29D03E1BB7804A9AA00A6733580CB305"><html> <p>​Health-advancing discoveries underway in Phoenix show promise that the cure for cancers comes through the city’s biosciences ecosystem. </p> <p style="text-align:center;"> <em>By Eric Jay Toll for the PHXNewsroom</em> <br> </p> <p>The reason is the 30-acre Downtown bioresearch and discovery campus located between Fifth and Seventh streets in the city’s core. Bustling from a more than $600 million investment by the City of Phoenix and its partners, the campus is the core of a bio and life science ecosystem that rolls outward across the city and throughout Greater Phoenix.</p> <p>Recognizing its role at the center of driving translational discovery, Phoenix is rebranding the campus as the Phoenix Bioscience Core. The core partnership involves various major bioscience research organizations, including the Arizona Board of Regents, Arizona State University, Northern Arizona University, University of Arizona, Translational Genomics Research Institute (TGen), Dignity Health and others. </p> <p>“Our bioscience landscape has expanded exponentially from the campus approach we first imagined for downtown,” said Phoenix Mayor Kate Gallego. “Phoenix is now a center for treatments discovered and cures delivered. We lead the nation in bioscience job growth, and are recognized among the top five emerging life science markets. It is the right time to update our image to mirror this growth in medical technology, life sciences and medical devices.”</p> <p>Located on the edge of the Roosevelt Row Arts District and within the heart of the Evans Churchill neighborhood, the Phoenix Bioscience Core physical boundaries fall between Monroe and Garfield streets, and from Fourth to Seventh streets. With more than 20 institutes of research excellence located on or within a 2-mile radius of the PBC, bioscience companies have unprecedented collaboration partnership opportunities to accelerate novel innovations.</p> <p>“When the Flinn Foundation proposed that Phoenix follow the Arizona Bioscience Roadmap in 2002, few saw it as anything more than a dream,” said the Mayor. “Today, we’re seeing the destination at the end of that journey with our Downtown campus at its core.”</p> <p>Over the past two years, brokerage CBRE placed Phoenix in the top ranks of its life sciences scorecard. This year, the report showed Phoenix with the fastest-growing increase in life science jobs, more than any bio legacy market. Only Boston has more new bioscience facilities under development than Phoenix.</p> <p>The branding refresh doesn’t change the classic stylized Phoenix and globe depicting the core’s connection to the world of science from Phoenix; the new name will begin appearing around the Downtown campus and in marketing materials at the Bio International Conference in San Diego this summer.<br></p><div><br></div> </html></div>https://www.phoenix.gov/econdevVideocedCED
CBRE: Phoenix Tops Nation in 2021 Life Sciences Hiringhttps://www.phoenix.gov/newsroom/ced/2263Community and Economic Development3/9/2022 7:00:00 AMhttps://www.phoenix.gov/newssite/Lists/NewsArticle/Attachments/2263/NEWSROOM 20220309 Thumbnail Life Sciences Hiring.jpghttps://youtu.be/853QASj8YyICBRE: Phoenix Tops Nation in 2021 Life Sciences Hiring<div class="ExternalClass8CCE7AC93C9C46F797D732AE4349DC19"><html> <p></p> <div>Life science hiring in Greater Phoenix has paced the city to the top of the nation for emerging life science market job growth, according to a study by commercial real estate brokerage firm CBRE.</div> <div> </div> <div style="text-align:center;"> <em>By Eric Jay Toll for PHXNewsroom</em> </div> <div> <br> </div> <div>The company’s annual report for 2021 reported Phoenix with an 8.5 percent increase in life science hiring in year-over-year data. Phoenix’s growth topped job growth in legacy markets San Francisco (5.6 percent), Raleigh-Durham (5.0 percent), Boston (4.4 percent), Dallas-Fort Worth (3.8 percent) and Austin (3.7 percent).</div> <div> <br> </div> <div>“Phoenix has attracted and grown global innovators and leaders advancing precision medicine for the fight against cancer and other life-threatening diseases,” said Phoenix Mayor Kate Gallego. “Investments of more than $500 million in the Phoenix Biomedical Campus, and new growth under development, underscore the vibrancy of our bioscience and life science ecosystem. It’s resulting in good jobs with high wages to support families, and more importantly, creating a center of innovation and an emerging cluster of advanced therapeutics which will benefit Arizonans and people worldwide.”</div> <div> <br> </div> <div>The trend is continuing. For December, the Arizona Office of Economic Opportunity reported that professional, scientific and technical services hiring rose 12.2 percent in 2021 compared to December 2020. Another 14,600 jobs were added to the healthcare sector. Together the bio/life sciences healthcare industry sectors added more than one of every four new Greater Phoenix jobs in December 2021 year-over-year data.</div> <div> <br> </div> <div>The industry’s job growth also reflects in demand for more lab and research space, and Phoenix, again, is a leader in healthcare square footage under development. </div> <div> <br> </div> <div>CBRE reports 23.8 million square feet of labs under construction across the U.S. In the city of Phoenix alone, the Community and Economic Development Department shows more than 5.5 million square feet of bio/life science and primary healthcare facilities under construction or in the development pipeline.</div> <div> <br> </div> <div>Among the legacy life science markets, only the Boston metro area has more healthcare square footage in development than Phoenix. </div> <div> <br> </div> <div>In 2021, Wexford Science and Technology opened its first 227,000-square-foot ground-up lab and research facility on the Phoenix Biomedical Campus. Additional facilities are being planned on the campus. More than $3.5 billion has been invested in new bio/life science healthcare facilities in Phoenix, supporting more than 9,000 jobs anticipated over the next 24 months.</div> <div> <br> </div> <div>This is the second year in a row CBRE has highlighted Phoenix as a top emerging market in life sciences.<br></div> <div> <br> </div> </html></div>https://www.phoenix.gov/econdevVideocedCED
All Our New Neighbors; They’re Not Just From L.A.https://www.phoenix.gov/newsroom/ced/2239Community and Economic Development2/14/2022 7:00:00 AMhttps://www.phoenix.gov/newssite/Lists/NewsArticle/Attachments/2239/NEWSROOM-20220214-NEWS-Migration-Patterns-Map.jpgAll Our New Neighbors; They’re Not Just From L.A.<div class="ExternalClass24B0915C29774674848507817C4B02E0"><html> <p> <strong>Say “hello” to more than 230,000 new Phoenix neighbors. There are even more on the way, as Arizona continues its rapid population growth into 2022.</strong> </p><p style="text-align:center;"><strong><em style="font-size:13.3333px;text-align:center;">​By Eric Jay Toll for the PHX Newsroom</em>​<br></strong></p> <p>When you hear about all these people making Greater Phoenix their new home, do you wonder where they are moving from? </p> <p> <strong>The Top Migration Sources for Greater Phoenix</strong> </p> <p>The U.S. Census Bureau recently released data covering five years of migration patterns from its 2020 American Community Survey. </p> <p>Topping the list for new Phoenicians was the Los Angeles-Long Beach-Anaheim, California metro area. More people moved into Greater Phoenix from L.A. than the entire population of El Mirage. Just about 38,000 Angelinos chose to make Phoenix their new home. The more than 11,600 people moving north from Tucson put that metro second on the list.</p> <p>Asian countries were the third-largest group, with over 10,500 people moving to Phoenix, almost the same number as the combined total of Central American, Mexican and Canadian immigrants coming to the Valley.</p> <p>Anyone wondering why the Cubs sell out all their spring training games and why so many Chicago- restaurants open in Phoenix needs to look at Windy City’s contribution to Phoenix’s nation-leading population growth. The Chicago metropolitan area, which includes counties in Indiana and Wisconsin, was the fourth-largest contributor of new residents, with almost 8,000 people leaving Lake Michigan snow for Sonoran desert sunshine.</p> <p>Central America (not including Mexico) ranked fifth, adding nearly 7,000 people to the Greater Phoenix population. Other metropolitan areas rounding out the top ten include Seattle, San Diego and Riverside, California, Flagstaff, and the combined totals from Mexico and Canada (the Census Migration Report does not separate the countries but instead combines them as “Northern America”).<br></p> <p> <strong>The Migration Patterns Are Not a Surprise</strong> <br> </p> <p>None of these migration patterns comes as a surprise to Phoenix Mayor Kate Gallego. “Phoenix is a city full of opportunity. People come here to improve their lives,” said the Mayor. “Large businesses are finding we have well-trained professionals in key industries like biosciences, engineering, and green energy. Small businesses are finding the support and resources they need to grow and thrive. Our new neighbors like the job opportunities, the accessible outdoor life, and the kind of welcoming neighborhoods that make them feel right at home.” </p> <p> <strong>Arizona Continues Fast Population Growth</strong> </p> <p>Even though the 2020 Decennial Census numbers have hardly been digested, the U.S. Census Bureau released its 2021 state population estimates on December 21. The new data projects Arizona will grow by nearly 100,000 people in 2021 over 2020, making the state the third fastest-growing. Only Texas and Florida added more people than the Grand Canyon State. Arizona continues to rank 14th nationally in population.</p> <p>Over the last three national census counts, seven out of ten new Arizonans moved into Greater Phoenix, a percentage that has increased each decade. When Census 2021 county and metropolitan area population estimates are released in March 2022, it is likely that the Valley will once again top the nation in population growth.</p> <p>“This data affirms what we are seeing in the market every day,” said Christine Mackay, Phoenix Community and Economic Development Director. “We are excited to continue to see impacts of Phoenix’s business environment, large workforce and quality of life in the attraction of new businesses and jobs into our community.”</p> <h3 style="text-align:center;"> TOP 20 SOURCES </h3> <p style="text-align:center;"><span style="font-size:24px;"> <strong>IN-MIGRATION TO PHOENIX</strong></span></p><p style="text-align:center;"><strong style="font-size:24px;background-color:window;color:windowtext;">Metro Area or Continental Region</strong></p> <p>1. Los Angeles, CA<br></p> <p>2. Tucson, AZ<br></p> <p>3. Asia<br></p> <p>4. Chicago, IL</p> <p>5. Central America</p> <p>6. Seattle-Tacoma, WA</p> <p>7. San Diego</p> <p>8. Riverside-San Bernardino, CA</p> <p>9. Flagstaff, AZ</p> <p>10. Canada and Mexico</p> <p>11. Portland, OR</p> <p>12. New York City</p> <p>13. Denver, CO</p> <p>14. Minneapolis-St. Paul, MN</p> <p>15. Prescott-Prescott Valley, AZ</p> <p>16. San Francisco Bay Area, CA</p> <p>17. Las Vegas, NV</p> <p>18. Europe</p> <p>19. Dallas-Fort Worth, TX</p> <p>20. Salt Lake City, UT<br></p> <p> <em>U.S. Census Bureau, American Community Survey, 2015-2019.</em><br></p> </html></div>https://www.phoenix.gov/econdevNewscedCED



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