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Weekly Roundup 10/9/2020

Will Burns on Saturday, October 10, 2020 at 12:00:00 am 

#ChamberStrong COVID Initiatives 

  • The Philadelphia Regional Recharge and Recovery Task Force, led by the Chamber of Commerce for Greater Philadelphia and its CEO Council for Growth, released a Phase 1 recommendations and actions report detailing the immediate actions devised to stabilize the regional economy and ensure rapid recovery when businesses reopen.
  • Four chambers in Luzerne County, Pennsylvania, chambers leveraged CARES Act funding to jointly develop a new program to support businesses and help them adapt to new methods to address COVID-related challenges.
  • Pocatello-Chubbuck Chamber of Commerce worked with the police department to promote civility and encourage business owners and patrons to be respectful and patient with safety measures put in place to protect employees and customers.
  • Greater Newport Chamber of Commerce partnered with the Community College RI Divisions of Workforce Partnerships to create a series of free courses to help displaces workers and companies that have transitioned to remote work access digital skills training to help individuals skill up.
  • The Red Bluff-Tehama County Chamber of Commerce will administer grant programs to distribute $320,000 in grants to small businesses impacted by the COVID crisis and statewide stay at home orders.
  • The Lindale Chamber Area Chamber created the Launch Local Festival to support businesses impacted by COVID-19 by creating an event that celebrates local companies, food, wineries and art.
  • The Springfield Area Chamber launched its Education Resource Center for employers to gather as much information about school reopening as possible in one centralized location to answer questions from parents and employers alike.
  • Barry Wilfahrt, CCE, IOM, President & CEO of the Grand Forks East Grand Forks Chamber of Commerce participated in an online Q&A with the Grand Forks Herald, discussing COVID-related issues and economic resilience in Grand Forks.
  • The Buffalo Niagara Partnership launched the It’s Our Job campaign to promote healthy behaviors, keep businesses open, encourage consumers to shop local and help stop the spread.
  • The Ponca City Chamber is holding a scavenger hunt through the month of October to increase foot traffic at local businesses and provide the community something fun to do.
  • The Salina Area Chamber of Commerce Foundation launched a small business grant program to assist small businesses with loss of income due to the impacts of COVID-19 and the stay at home order.
  • The Plymouth Area Chamber of Commerce has partnered with the company Ritual to give member restaurants an opportunity to pivot more smoothly to an online ordering format customers can access through their phones.
  • With elections around the corner and voters encouraged to vote early or absentee, the South Bend Regional Chamber posted recordings of candidate interviews for many critical local races. 

What We’re Reading

  • New Public Affairs Council Poll finds the public is critical of the government’s handling of the COVID-19 pandemic and believes the private sector has done a better job of balancing safety concerns with the need to re-open the economy. Learn more and browse other insights
  • HBR: The Uncertain Future of Corporate HQs - Richard Florida explores trends around the COVID-driven rise of remote work and what it could mean for office reentry and corporate location decisions.
  • RDG: In his latest blog post, Rob Radcliff explores how approaching philanthropic foundations for financial support is different from approaching corporations.
  • Cushman & Wakefield: A report and webinar analyzing COVID-19’s impact on the office sector. 

 

Tags: Covid-19

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ACCE Welcomes New Board Members

Will Burns on Thursday, October 8, 2020 at 12:00:00 am 

The Association of Chamber of Commerce Executives welcomed 22 new members to its board of directors during the organization's annual meeting, held virtually on Sept. 29. 

Members of ACCE's board of directors represent chambers of all shapes and sizes, including many of the world's most influential regional chambers of commerce. A 14 member executive committee leads the 70 member board, which is currently chaired by Jay Byers, CCE, IOM, CEO of the Greater Des Moines Partnership. 

Chamber leaders appointed to the board last week include: 

Juliet Abdel, IOM
President & CEO
Westminster Chamber of Commerce

Alisha Benson, IOM
Chief Executive Officer
Greater Spokane Inc.

Kathy Blank
Vice President
McKinney Chamber of Commerce

Kati Capozzi
President & CEO
Alaska Chamber

Terra Carroll, CCEC, IOM
President & CEO
North Augusta Chamber of Commerce

Doris Carson Williams, CCE
President & CEO
African American Chamber of Commerce of Western Pennsylvania

Graham Cobb
President & CEO
Greater Bentonville Area Chamber of Commerce

Eric Godet Sr.
President & CEO
Greater Gainesville Chamber of Commerce

David Griggs, CEcD, EDFP
President & CEO
MetroHartford Alliance

Kenneth James
Director of Inclusion
Grand Rapids Area Chamber of Commerce

Brad Lacy, CCE
President & CEO
Conway Area Chamber of Commerce

Rachel Morris, MBA
Executive Director
Rolesville Chamber of Commerce

Matt Morrow
President
Springfield Area Chamber of Commerce

Jim Page, CCE, IOM
President & CEO
Chamber of Commerce of West Alabama

Matt Pivarnik, CCE, IOM
President & CEO
Greater Topeka Partnership

James Reddish, CEcD
Executive Vice President
Little Rock Regional Chamber of Commerce

Kuma Roberts
Vice President of Diversity, Equity & Inclusion
Tulsa Regional Chamber of Commerce

Beverly Robertson
President & CEO
Greater Memphis Chamber of Commerce

Maria Salinas
President & CEO
Los Angeles Area Chamber of Commerce

Kevin Sheilley
President & CEO
Ocala/Marion County Chamber of Commerce

Ashli Watts
President & CEO
Kentucky Chamber of Commerce

Angela Whitcomb, IOM
President
Shakopee Chamber & Visitors Bureau

ACCE is a professional development organization serving the women and men who lead local, regional and statewide chambers of commerce and similar private sector-led economic development organizations around the world. The Alexandria, Va.-based association represents nearly 9,000 professionals who work for and with more than 1,300 chambers of commerce.

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ACCE Names New Board Chair & Executive Committee

Will Burns on Monday, October 5, 2020 at 12:00:00 am 

Jay Byers elected to lead Association of Chamber of Commerce Executives Board of Directors

Jay Byers, CEO of the Greater Des Moines Partnership, was named chair of the Association of Chamber of Commerce Executives (ACCE) Board of Directors during the organization’s annual meeting on Sept. 29.

“Jay is a future-focused leader and a community builder. During this disruptive time, we are grateful for his leadership and confident that the industry will benefit from his creativity and strategic thinking,” said ACCE President & CEO Sheree Anne Kelly. “The role of chambers of commerce has never been more crucial. Our association is fortunate to have a strong executive committee to lead our efforts to help chambers address the greatest challenges facing their communities.”

ACCE is a professional development organization serving the women and men who lead local, regional and statewide chambers of commerce and similar private sector-led economic development organizations around the world. The Alexandria, Va.-based association represents nearly 9,000 professionals who work for and with more than 1,300 chambers of commerce.

ACCE board chairs serve a one-year term. In this role, he will oversee activities of a 70-member board of directors that provides leadership and strategic direction to the association’s 25-person staff.

“As our industry continues to take on the challenges of COVID-19, racial inequity, unprecedented natural disasters and a toxic political climate, we can learn from lessons of the past and dig deep to find new innovative solutions as we lead our organizations and our communities into the future,” Byers said. “Some people talk about a different normal or the next normal, but I think we can create a better normal by being better at things such as sustainability, inclusion, innovation and resilience.” 

Byers noted that chambers must continue to leverage top thought leaders, build on the ongoing work of the Horizon Initiative, and be proactive about responding to influences and mega-trends that continue to shape the future of the industry. Byers said that ACCE’s priorities for the year ahead include:

  • Innovation and Disruption: Help chamber leaders be more effective change agents to position their organizations and communities for future success.
  • Diversity, Equity and Inclusion: Provide the chamber community with more DEI resources and training opportunities over the next year than we’ve ever done before.
  • Economic & Community Development: Support chamber efforts to lead through our current challenges and create opportunities for local economies and communities to thrive.
  • International Focus: Empower chambers to approach their work with a global perspective, whether advocating for trade to expand global markets and immigration reform to attract global talent or leading trade missions and recruiting foreign direct investment economic development deals.
  • Virtual Resources: Improve the association’s ability to showcase best practices, deliver helpful resources, facilitate peer learning opportunities and access professional development programing by launching an improved website and eLearning platform.

The other members of the ACCE Executive Committee announced during the Sept. 29 annual meeting include:

  • Chair-elect: Chip Cherry, CCE, President & CEO, Huntsville/Madison County Chamber
  • Immediate Past Chair: David Brown, President & CEO, Greater Omaha Chamber of Commerce
  • Treasurer: Bill Sisson, President & CEO, Mobile Area Chamber 
  • Vice Chair: Christy Gillenwater, CCE, IOM, President & CEO, Chattanooga Area Chamber
  • Vice Chair: Michael Huber, President & CEO, Indy Chamber
  • Vice Chair: Sherry Menor-McNamara, CCE, Chamber of Commerce of Hawaii
  • Vice Chair: Adrian Cain, Senior Vice President of Leadership and Chamber Programs, Charleston Metro Chamber
  • Metro Cities Council Chair: Carlos Phillips, President & CEO, Greenville Chamber of Commerce
  • Partnership Liaison: David Rumbarger, President & CEO, Community Development Foundation
  • Engaging the Public Sector Task Force: Adrienne Cole, President & CEO, Raleigh Chamber
  • International Engagement Task Force: Greg Durocher, President & CEO, Cambridge Chamber
  • ACCE Foundation Chair: Roy Williams, CCE, President & CEO, Greater Oklahoma City Chamber
  • At Large: Jim Rooney, President & CEO, Greater Boston Chamber of Commerce  
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2020 Chamber of the Year Winners Announced

Tania Kohut on Wednesday, September 30, 2020 at 12:00:00 am 

 

The Association of Chamber of Commerce Executives announced the winners of the 2020 Chamber of the Year competition, sponsored by MemberClicks, during a virtual awards celebration at the Future of Chambers Summit. Watch the recording here.

Chamber of the Year is the most prestigious and competitive award presented by ACCE and is the only globally-recognized industry award that honors top chambers of commerce. Those honored with the Chamber of the Year designation have demonstrated organizational strength and made an impact on key community priorities.

The 2020 winners are: 

Category One:

Effingham County Chamber of Commerce 
Effingham, Illinois

Category Two:

Vail Valley Partnership
Edwards, Colorado

Category Three:

Ocala/Marion County Chamber & Economic Partnership
Ocala, Florida

Category Four:

Tulsa Regional Chamber
Tulsa, Oklahoma

Learn more about Chamber of the Year here.

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Weekly Roundup 9/18/2020

Will Burns on Friday, September 18, 2020 at 12:00:00 am 

#ChamberStrong COVID Initiatives 

  • Minot Area Chamber of Commerce worked with Trinity Health to produce a toolkit that provides businesses with guidance on enhancing protections for employees and customers during the COVID-19 pandemic.  
  • San Antonio Chamber of Commerce President and CEO Richard Perez recently discussed the current economic situation in the region and highlighted worked training and retraining initiatives that can help workers gain the skills needed for jobs that are in demand right now.
  • Many chambers participated in the virtual Business Leaders United on the Hill event this week, calling on Congress to invest in digital skills training. To see some of the participants in their virtual meetings, view the hashtag #BLUontheHill.
  • The Capital Region Chamber will manage the new Capital Region Advancement Fund, a new revolving loan fund that will immediately assist businesses throughout the Capital Region who have been impacted by the COVID-19 pandemic.
  • With the COVID pandemic grounding the Charlotte Regional Business Alliance’s business recruitment team, the organization launched a new series of virtual mixers with site consultants to help maintain relationships with those who bring projects to the region.
  • Saratoga County Chamber showcased Saratoga Hospital's COVID 19 Business Safety Consultation Program during an online meeting of its Small Business Owners Council.

 

Virtual and Hybrid Event Innovations 

Chambers are facing many challenges around events, including government restrictions on the size of gatherings, corporate policies that forbid employees from attending events, issues related to attendee confidence, Zoom fatigue and more. How is your chamber adapting? Please send me your most creative solutions to pulling off impactful events and we will share with the broader chamber community. Here are a few examples we've seen over the last few weeks: 

  • The Greater Wilkes-Barre Chamber typically attracts 350 or more to its Epic Awards program. The state capped gatherings at 25 people, so the chamber had to get creative. They pre-recorded the program and had five sets of watch parties at area restaurants with outdoor seating for sponsors and honorees. The program was live-streamed on YouTube and Facebook and the chamber secured time on a local television station to rebroadcast. The event was a success financially, the chamber reached more people than in prior years and they received positive feedback from attendees sponsors and honorees alike. 
  • Greenville-Pitt County Chamber decided that another zoom event wasn’t going to be good enough for its annual Small Business Leader Awards. They partnered with a local church to host participants, speakers and honorees in person while broadcasting the event via live stream to the rest of its membership.
  • Grand Rapids Chamber wanted to up the production value of its virtual events, so it teamed up with a local studio to live stream the chamber’s recent Health Care Summit. 
  • The Huntsville/Madison County Chamber took inspiration from the NFL Draft to create an engaging virtual experience for its Annual Best Places to Work Awards. The chamber streamed the event using its office as the main site. As the moderators went through the program, they broaght the various companies into the broadcast via Zoom.
  • How do you host a socially distanced job fair? The Greater Rochester Chamber and the Longview Chamber recently promoted drive-thru job fairs to connect job seekers with opportunities in a safe outdoor environment. 

 

What We're Reading 

  • Feeding into our research on the future of chambers, this recent article from McKinsey & Company shows why we need to articulate our purpose as chambers, including solving our community’s greatest challenges. 
  • New research from Morning Consult and the Bipartisan Policy Center’s Early Childhood Initiative offers key insights into how working parents are making school-age care decisions as schools shift online.
  • In a recent article, Bruce Katz highlighted how the COVID-19 crisis has simultaneously heightened the need for the national leadership, but revealed the power and agility of the local leadership.
  • Greater Louisville Inc. released Now Louisville, a new strategic plan to help the organization propel the region to the next level by creating deeper public-private partnerships and focus their action on strategic pillars that will move the needle and create measurable change.

 

 

 

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Weekly Roundup 9/11/2020

Will Burns on Friday, September 11, 2020 at 12:00:00 am 

Expanding PPP to 501(c)(6) Organizations

Our partners at ASAE have a new sign-on letter urging Congress to expand Paycheck Protection Program eligibility to 501(c)(6) organizations. It also calls for the following PPP-related provisions:

  1. Reauthorize until at least March 31, 2021;
  2. Include 501(c)(6) nonprofits in the so-called “second draw” program;
  3. Expand the definition for eligible “receipts” within the “second draw” program to include in-person event cancellations and lost revenue from certification programs and other education; and
  4. Apply lobbying language as outlined in Section 90001 of the HEROES Act and included in the broadly bipartisan Local Chamber, Tourism, and 501(c)(6) Protection Act of 2020 (H.R. 6697).

The deadline to join this letter is Monday, September 14. Add your chamber today.

 

#ChamberStrong COVID Examples 

Congress remains deadlocked, but chambers of commerce across the country continue to create partnerships and find creative ways to support their communities through the COVID crisis.  

 

Chamber's Maintain Focus on DEI 

In the most recent edition of Chamber Executive magazine, we focused on some of the ways chambers are working to address racial equity. Here are a few more recent examples we've come across. 

  • The Greenville Chamber, working with other community stakeholders, launched the Greenville Racial Equity and Economic Mobility Commission, a group of 35 leaders working to "implement significant change in the areas of racial inequities, social justice, and other key gaps identified as focus areas of the Black community."
  • The Quad Cities Chamber highlighted diversity, equity and inclusion during its virtual annual meeting and launched a DEI toolkit to provide member businesses with a framework for action. 
  • San Angelo Chamber of Commerce President & CEO Walt Koenig recently published an op-ed to outline why the chamber’s board supports and encourages all community businesses to practice diversity, inclusion and equity in daily operations, hiring, development, and promotion decisions. 
  • The Greensboro Chamber’s State of Our Community event focused on COVID-19 recovery and how the community must address racial and economic divides as part of the recovery process. 
  • The United States recently celebrated the anniversary of Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr.’s “I Have a Dream” speech, the Charlotte Regional Business Alliance focused an episode of its podcast on renewing “The Dream” through educational equity, inclusive entrepreneurship and economic access. 

What We're Reading 

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Supporting Infants, Toddlers and Parents in Economic Recovery

Amy Shields on Thursday, September 10, 2020 at 11:00:00 am 

The lack of quality, affordable early childhood programs is one of the most pressing issues for working parents today. Chambers can be effective change agents and advocates for early childhood education in communities across the country. Focusing on infants and toddlers is good for the economy, good for our youngest children and good for our workforce, both today and tomorrow.

The statistics surrounding the availability of quality early education programs are concerning. Only 7% of eligible children are served by Early Head Start, and the cost of infant care is more expensive than in-state public college tuition in 33 states. The COVID-19 pandemic has impacted the availability of quality childcare programs even more drastically. According to a Bipartisan Policy Center survey in early April, 61% of parents reported their child care provider closed due to COVID-19.

Quality early education is also instrumental in developing the next generation of the workforce. Critical development happens from ages 0-3 age group, which can be foundational for growth and development later in life. Research shows that investing in programs for infants and toddlers can help bridge equity gaps, promote economic mobility for working families and provide foundational resources to set infants and toddlers up for academic success.

Chambers of commerce are uniquely capable of providing business knowledge and supporting local initiatives to help local early childhood programs and working parents. The Rogers-Lowell Chamber of Commerce recently committed to taking part in an early childhood task force in Arkansas. Steve Cox, senior vice president of economic development, shared, “Our Chamber is excited to be working with Cirricula Concepts to help increase access and overall quality of early childhood education for the Northwest Arkansas region. As we continue to grow and thrive as a region, it is vital to invest time and resources into providing affordable high-quality early childhood education for children and parents. These initiatives fall in line with our workforce and economic development mission work. We work with area organizations to train childcare providers and assist in opening new facilities to allow our existing workforce to stay active in their careers without worrying about access to quality childcare. Programs such as our Kindergarten to Job (K2J) and partnerships with area schools and childcare facilities are creating education pathways and setting up future generations for career success that can bring about generational change.”

Here are some other examples of how chambers are approaching early childhood supports:

ACCE’s roundtable call on this topic last year provided other examples of innovative programs in this area. You may also find ACCE’s brief Earliest Supports for Equitable Economic Recovery helpful. For more information on what is happening at the state policy level and research on building a state roadmap to support infants and toddlers, visit the Prenatal-to-3 Policy Impact Center. With increased support of early childhood education programs, chambers can support the workforce of today and the foundation for a better tomorrow.

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The Week's #ChamberStrong COVID News

Will Burns on Friday, August 28, 2020 at 12:00:00 am 

Summer is coming to a close, but chambers of commerce remain hard at work, supporting local businesses and promoting economic recovery. Here are a few recent examples we noticed this week:

  • Commerce Lexington’s access loan program has approved $2,187,230 in grants to 151 businesses, an average of almost $14,500 per business. The $2.5 million small business stimulus program could wrap next week, but some members of the Urban County Council already are talking about a round 2 at some point.
  • The Joplin Chamber launched the Ideas on Tap program to support those who have been laid off by with resources, programs, education, and places for people to work and start businesses of their own.
  • The Cape Cod Chamber is helping businesses in key industries like tourism adapt and identify opportunities in a changing economy.
  • The Terre Haute Chamber supporting businesses to help the downtown core evolve through the pandemic
  • Family Forward NC was launched to help businesses of all sizes adopt family-friendly policies to improve child and family well being. Ashville Area Chamber President & CEO Kit Cramer is on the Initiative’s advisory council.
  • The Metro Atlanta Chamber released the final report of its RESTORE Initiative that includes more than 120 recommendations to help Georgia recover quickly.

Keep sharing your examples with us. Email Will Burns at wburns@acce.org.

Tags: Covid-19

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More #ChamberStrong Examples of Community COVID Response

Will Burns on Friday, August 21, 2020 at 12:00:00 am 

 This week, we continue to share a variety of examples for how chambers of commerce are supporting their communities through challenging times, from facilitating access to capital and measuring economic impact to distributing personal protective equipment and launching new initiatives to help small businesses rebound and survive.

  • The Chamber of Commerce of West Alabama and city of Tuscaloosa gave a final round of funding to businesses hit hard by COVID-19 -- $84,279 in funding to 38 businesses. In all 230 Tuscaloosa businesses have received funds from the $1M the city awarded to the chamber.
  • The Durango Chamber in Colorado received $60,000 from a local resort and charitable foundation to launch programs to support local businesses, including educational programs and scholarships to cover chamber membership.
  • The Nashville Area Chamber’s Research Center created models to forecast the economic impact to the State of Tennessee and the joint Nashville and Clarksville MSAs as a result of COVID-19. View the complete analysis here.
  • The Northern Virginia Chamber launched NOVA Member Connector website to help the businesses that have been hit hardest during the COVID crisis and tell inspiring community stories.
  • The Association of Washington Business and a broad coalition of employer advocates continue to urge Washingtonians to wear face coverings in public through its Stay Safe Washington initiative.
  • The Santa Maria Valley Chamber is providing free personal protective equipment, including hand sanitizer, face masks and face shields, to struggling small businesses with 20 employees or fewer.
  • The Lincoln Chamber of Commerce partnered with the city to launch www.LNKPPE.com, a website to help connect the community with locally sources personal protective equipment.
  • The South Carolina Chamber teamed up with Duke Energy to launch a new program to help small businesses rebound and survive the COVID crisis, though targeted mentoring in crucial areas like marketing, legal support and finance.

Keep sharing your examples with us. Email Will Burns at wburns@acce.org

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Creative Ideas to Address Community Challenges

ACCE Staff on Friday, August 14, 2020 at 12:00:00 am 

The U.S. Congress left town without an agreement on a new COVID-19 stimulus package, but chambers of commerce continue working to support economic recovery in the communities they serve. Here are a few interesting best practice examples we wanted to share this week:

Getting Capital to Small Businesses

Helping Businesses Reopen Safely

  • The Spartanburg Area Chamber launched a fast-turnaround testing partnership to provide businesses with access to timely, reliable and affordable COVID-19 testing.
  • The Odessa Chamber of Commerce teamed up with Discover Odessa and local arts partners to create the #MaskUpOdessa Poster Contest to encourage the community to wear masks. See the winners here.
  • The Florida State Minority Supplier Development Council, an organization founded by the Greater Miami Chamber and Greater Miami Progress Foundation, launched a platform where certified MBEs that supply PPE products can be connected with buyers.
  • The Newport Beach Chamber rolled out a free sign campaign to spread the word about the importance of wearing a mask and following social distancing guidelines.
  • Thanks to the ongoing support of member businesses, the Greenville Chamber’s Mask Up initiative continues to provide free masks to small businesses and nonprofits who need them.

Navigating School Reopening & Child Care Challenges

Helping Businesses and the Community Navigate

  • Kalispell Chamber hosted a webinar with the superintendent of the school system.
  • The Huntsville/Madison County Chamber created a Child Care Task Force to identify creative solutions for child care as schools transition to remote learning.
  • The Chamber of Commerce of West Alabama is compiling a database of child care service providers to support working parents searching for options.
  • The Missoula Chamber is conducting a child care survey and working with the United Way and Missoula Economic Partnership to develop creative solutions to address child care needs.
  • Also, view recent webinars from ACCE and the U.S. Chamber.

 

Keep sending us the great work your chambers are doing so that we can share it in future updates. Email Will Burns at wburns@acce.org.  

Tags: Covid-19

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