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In a new economy precariously emerging from hard times, private and public partnerships are increasingly called upon to make up for dwindling credit and capital resources.
Los Alamos County’s new economic vitality strategic plan replaces a framework put forward 17 years ago. The previous plan recognized challenges like affordable housing and quality of life issues that still exist today, but it came out of a different era.
“Most people didn’t know the plan existed anymore,” said County Administrator Anthony Mortillaro, introducing the new version as “what we want for our local community and from our local economy.”
The path forward was not likely to be a straight line,” he warned, but rather “littered with pot holes and boulders and will require course correction” along the way.
Thursday’s public meeting attracted only a few residents, but enabled a conversation between the authors of the plan and a handful of interested members of the community that would not have been possible in a larger group.
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