Connecting and competing: An insider's guide to Infrastructure in 2023
"Connecting and competing: An insider's guide to Infrastructure in 2023" is a Special Advertising Supplement to The Washington Times.
Infrastructure made Mississippi. In fact, the greatest natural transportation highway in the world, the Mississippi River, gave us our name. And transportation continues to drive our success today.
Every single day, each of us relies on our nation's infrastructure in some way big or small.
The past few years have not been easy on rural America. Trade wars, record-high inflation, breakdowns in supply chains and extreme weather events have taken a toll on our rural communities.
Managing water matters. North Dakota's snowy winters and wildcard spring weather can combine to form the perfect storm for flooding. Come the spring melt, our greatest concern is preventing floodwaters from washing over entire communities.
Last month, President Joe Biden announced that he and Vice President Kamala Harris are running for reelection in 2024 -- they're running to "finish the job."
Since President Biden took office more than two years ago, his administration pursued a big spending, anti-energy agenda that led to sky high inflation, a worsening supply chain crisis, and hardships for so many Americans.
On February 3rd, the small village of East Palestine, Ohio, changed forever when a train carrying hazardous materials derailed .
Arizona is becoming a leading example of our nation's drive toward a cleaner, more affordable, and more reliable energy future.
Every element of our lives begins with energy. From the literal fuel we put in our cars and trucks to the industries we dominate, energy is the foundation.
In March of 2020, broadband internet reached my home in rural Michigan for the first time ever.
High-speed broadband is a critical part of today's modern economy, no matter where you live.