The chief market strategist for Ameriprise Financial says the market is overdue for a correction, and that would be a good thing for investors looking for an entry point.
David Joy addressed Centenary College MBA students and business leaders Tuesday in Shreveport. Joy told Red River Radio that cities like Shreveport should focus on maintaining a sound fiscal position and then work to further the things that make the city unlike others.
Southern Arkansas University's Honors College students are aglow with their iPads.
Credit Southern Arkansas University
The Honors College at Southern Arkansas University in Magnolia is helping to pilot a new app that helps students manage and complete their coursework on a mobile device.
The app’s creator, EmpoweredU, is working with 11 universities nationwide to get ongoing feedback. The director of SAU’s Honors College, Edward Kardas, says the Silicon Valley company reached out to SAU because its honors students are equipped with iPads. He says the students take surveys to help improve the app’s functionality.
Farmer Julia Trigg Crawford has watched the pipeline being built in her pasture in Direct, Texas.
Credit Kate Archer Kent
An East Texas organization will protest TransCanada’s Keystone XL pipeline Wednesday. NacSTOP aims to draw attention to the dangers of transporting tar sands crude. The group was organized three years ago to stall construction on the Keystone XL Pipeline that runs from Cushing, Okla., to refineries along the Gulf Coast.
Food truck owner Ange Posey prepares to cook for a lunch crowd at Cohab's new kitchen incubator in downtown Shreveport.
Credit Kate Archer Kent
Louisiana’s first kitchen incubator for culinary entrepreneurs has opened in downtown Shreveport.
The rentable-by-the-hour commercial kitchen is located inside Cohab, the co-sharing office space under the Texas Street Bridge. Aspiring restaurateurs can rent the kitchen and be able to serve directly from Cohab’s lunch counter that mimics a restaurant set up, according to Cohab's executive director John Grindley.
Reunions are big business for hotels, caterers and even T-shirt makers. The Shreveport-Bossier Convention and Tourist Bureau plans to host a reunion planning workshop in February for people who are in charge of an upcoming family, class or military reunion.
The workshop is billed as a one-stop shop for how to plan a reunion, according to the bureau’s Kevin Flowers, a convention sales manager and point person for reunion-related questions for the past eight years.