July 21, 1992 |
Gallant Solutions, a Camarillo-based provider of technical staffing and executive search services as well as environmental consulting, has opened a branch office in Albuquerque, N.M. The new unit will concentrate on serving New Mexico's energy and defense industries, said Bill Barbee, Gallant's executive vice president. "Several of our consulting clients in Ventura County have interests in New Mexico, so it seemed natural to expand our efforts in that state," Barbee said.
April 27, 1993 |
If you want to know why California is losing businesses to other states, you can find the answer here. Need financing for a new factory? Meet Ron Smith of Bank of New Mexico. Want the new building up in four months, guaranteed? That's contractor Stephen Elliott's specialty. Looking for temporary housing? No sweat. Water permits? Road access? City development chief Art Corsie will work it out. State worker training funds? Call New Mexico's governor, Bruce King.
July 6, 1989 |
An Irvine brokerage has agreed to stop doing business in New Mexico to settle a complaint with that state's securities division, but the company still faces at least two lawsuits brought by local governments there that allege they were defrauded. New Mexico's securities division announced Monday that Liberty Capital Markets said it would withdraw its securities license and had agreed not to conduct any securities business in the state for the next five years.
September 1, 2003
Franco Fernandez's comments about California's supposedly anti-business environment (letter, Aug. 27) spur me to ask how many states he does business in. Over the last five years my company has done business in New Mexico, Arizona, Oregon, Washington, Michigan, Tennessee, Colorado, Texas and, of course, California. I have always found your state's employees to be helpful and hard-working and the required forms fairly simple and straightforward. Perhaps Fernandez should listen to less Republican propaganda and do more direct research himself before criticizing his state.
January 24, 2013 |
So you're planning to blast off into outer space on a future commercial flight from New Mexico. What if things go south and you are injured or killed? Who do you or your survivors sue? New Mexico legislators have agreed to amend a state law that narrows who future space travelers can take to court if their venture goes ka-blooey. The new bill will protect spacecraft parts suppliers from damage lawsuits by passengers on space tourism flights launched from the state. In coming years, Virgin Galactic plans to fly tourists into space from Spaceport America near the community of Truth or Consequences, for $200,000 a ticket.