Working for

Sustainable
Prosperity:
Enhancing Opportunity
Strengthening Communities
Energizing Tomorrow’s
Economy
For more than 125 years, PPG Industries has been a proud corporate
citizen of the Pittsburgh region. We are proud to take a leadership position
in supporting the endeavors of the Allegheny Conference on Community
Development. The Allegheny Conference provides the energy to maintain
economic and educational excellence that makes this region a desirable
location for new businesses, new jobs and its residents. PPG looks forward to
continuing a partnership that boosts the future of the region. Visit ppg.com.
VISION
ENTHUSIASM
IMAGINATION
2400 lawyers throughout the world. www.jonesday.com
An Agenda for Success.
The agenda of the Allegheny Conference on Community
Development is straightforward and powerful: enhancing
opportunity, strengthening communities, and energizing the
regional economy. Jones Day is pleased to help sponsor the
Annual Meeting, which calls attention to this important
mission of the Allegheny Conference.
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AlleghenyConference.org 1
FROM THE CHAIR
Progress
The Pittsburgh region is making progress. In recent years, we have
witnessed the results of many people’s hard work over the course of
a generation. Through the “Great Recession” and beyond, our econ-
omy has outperformed that of the nation as a whole, and we have at-
tracted global attention and significant business investment. In 2012,
Site Selection magazine ranked our region third in the nation in the
total number of significant business attractions and expansions,
showing that business decision-makers’ interest in Pittsburgh has
never been higher.
At the same time, the Allegheny Conference recognizes that our re-
gion still has much work ahead. People and places have been left be-
hind despite our economic recovery, and there is an emerging skills
gap between the needs of employers and those looking for work. To
fully realize our potential, we must address these disparities.
In pursuit of “Sustainable Prosperity” for everyone who lives here,
the Allegheny Conference has organized its agenda to advance three
strategic priorities: Enhancing Opportunity by building on our
strengths to connect businesses and individuals to opportunity;
Strengthening Communities by removing governmental barriers that
prevent communities from realizing their potential; and Energizing
Tomorrow’s Economy by seeking competitive tax and regulatory
policies and reinforcing our region’s leadership as the New Center
of American Energy.
In this, the first year of our 2012-2014 agenda, we are moving for-
ward and making a positive impact. We share our successes in the
pages that follow. Yet competing regions are working just as hard to
improve their economies and quality of life. We must continue to
improve our competitiveness if we wish to build upon the foundation
we have established. The good news is our region is operating from
a position of strength. By working together we can succeed.
Sincerely,
Charles E. Bunch
Chair, Allegheny Conference on Community Development
Chairman and Chief Executive Officer, PPG Industries
2012: Working For Sustainable Prosperity
ENHANCING OPPORTUNITY
Nurtured Business Growth; Linked Pittsburghers to Jobs
• Celebrated the 286 economic deals (“wins”) of 2011, representing nearly
$1.5 billion in capital investment and a total job impact of 17,000+.
• Saw the Pittsburgh metro named No. 3 for business investment in the
U.S. and No. 1 in the northeast by Site Selection magazine, which
also named the Pittsburgh Regional Alliance as a Top Ten U.S.
economic development group.
• Secured 32 business expansions and attractions, creating and retaining
2,740 jobs and representing capital investment of $265 million
(as of Oct. 17, 2012).
Generated National and International Attention Through
Strategic Communications and Collaborations
• Raised the region’s profile as a business investment location through
efforts including international site selection conferences and outreach
missions with Governor Tom Corbett, the Pittsburgh Technology
Council, Carnegie Mellon University and others.
• Generated dozens of stories showcasing the Pittsburgh region as a
clean, green destination for tourism and energy-related business and
innovation through a “Green Pittsburgh” tour with 16 national and
international journalists.
• Attracted coverage through media relations outreach in outlets including
USAToday, Bloomberg News, National Public Radio, La Croix, Archi-
tectural Record, Site Selection and fDi (Foreign Direct Investment).
• In partnership with VibrantPittsburgh,
VisitPittsburgh and numerous others,
leveraged “Best of the World 2012”
ranking by National Geographic
Traveler to raise positive awareness
of the region among prospective and
actual visitors. Targeted communica-
tions to more than 10,000 young
visitors, including attendees of an
African American student engineers
convention, an international high
school science fair competition and
the One Young World summit.
STRENGTHENING COMMUNITIES
Advocated for Transportation and
Infrastructure Improvements
• Supported development of an agreement among the Corbett Adminis-
tration, Allegheny County, the Port Authority and organized labor to
prevent crippling transit cuts.
• Worked with the Allegheny County Airport Authority to extend nonstop
air service to Paris through the 2013 travel season, and to add nonstop
service to Houston and West Palm Beach, Fla.
• Helped pass P3 (Public-Private Transportation Partnerships) legislation
and the federal transportation reauthorization bill to support such
projects as Oakland-Downtown bus rapid transit.
Worked for More Efficient Government
• Helped pass legislation that restored Act 47’s provision requiring
arbitrators to consider a municipality’s fiscal condition when crafting
agreements between municipalities and their employees.
• Assembled a review panel for ALCOSAN’s sewer regionalization study,
promoting greater intergovernmental cooperation. Recommendations
will be delivered by year-end.
• Continue to pursue reform of Act 111 (binding arbitration) and municipal
pension law to strengthen the fiscal health of our communities.
ENERGIZING TOMORROW’S ECONOMY
Helped Improve Business Climate
• Supported the approval of tax credits to incentivize expansion of
energy-related manufacturing, spur hiring and job creation, redevelop
historic urban cores and support movie production in Pennsylvania.
• Worked to continue the phase-out of the Capital Stock and Franchise
Tax and supported the institution of a single sales factor formula to
encourage investment and manufacturing job growth.
• Supported reforms to the Department of Revenue tax appeals process
and supported unemployment compensation reform to restore the
system’s solvency.
Forged and Strengthened Regional Partnerships
• Supported the development of the Coalition for Sustainable Communities,
a statewide network of chambers and government associations helping
communities address growing economic and financial challenges.
• Teamed with the Great Lakes Metro Chambers Coalition to advocate for
the $105 billion fully-paid-for federal transportation reauthorization bill.
• Chaired the TechBelt Initiative, a partnership spanning from Cleveland
through Pittsburgh to Morgantown that secured a $30 million federal
grant to establish a National Additive Manufacturing Innovation Institute.
2
The Pittsburgh region is home to the nation’s first oil and gas wells, its first com-
mercial nuclear reactor, a historically rich coal seam and now the expansive
Marcellus Shale natural gas play. In recent years we have emerged as the
NewCenter of American Energy, with nationally-leading strengths across
seven energy industries including coal, natural gas, nuclear, solar, wind,
transmission and distribution, and intelligent building.
A recently completed occupational analysis commissioned by the Al-
legheny Conference and the EnergyAlliance of Greater Pittsburgh exam-
ined the industry’s future workforce needs. It identified 14 “Target Jobs” in seven
energy sectors that are already difficult to fill and will remain in high demand
through at least 2020. Employers across the 10 counties of southwestern Penn-
sylvania said eight of the 14 jobs require certificate and/or two-year degrees and
five require a four-year degree. Only one occupation requires just a high school
diploma or GED.
In Greater Pittsburgh’s 32 counties, the energy sector has an annual $25 billion
direct and indirect economic impact, representing 15 percent of its economy,
according to the Pennsylvania Economy League of Greater Pittsburgh, the Al-
legheny Conference’s research affiliate. More than 60,000 people are employed
in direct energy jobs at 1,700 establishments. And upwards of $1 billion in en-
ergy-related R&Dis made annually through the region’s companies, universities
and such government entities as the National Energy Technology Laboratory
(NETL) and Bettis Atomic Lab.
This all has sent positive ripples across our economy, and kept us buoyant despite
a national recession. But challenges are on the horizon in our ability to connect
local people with the skills needed to fill jobs that are available now, and the
many more to come.
The employers surveyed expect demand for talent to fill the “Target Jobs” to
grow, and competition for them to be felt across other sectors, especially ad-
vanced manufacturing. Employers could see tens of thousands of openings
between nowand 2020, with about 60 percent of these openings the result of
Baby Boomer retirements and normal attrition. And that’s just among these
14 occupations.
The Allegheny Conference and the Energy Alliance will continue to bring
attention and engagement to this challenge, but business must lead. We need
employers to do a better job of marketing these as high-paying, rewarding ca-
reers, and in creating and supporting partnerships with and among regional
secondary, technical and community colleges, providing learning tracks for
the in-demand jobs that include job shadowing and internships. To get
involved, contact Conference Senior Vice President Laura Fisher at
Workplace@AlleghenyConference.org.
Regional Investor WPXI/Cox Broadcasting produced Take this Job and Love It,
an hour-long primetime TV special on the 14 “Target Jobs” identified in our
workforce study. You can watch them all at
wpxi.com/s/news/jobs-special/
Preparing the Pittsburgh
Region for Energy Careers,
Resurgent Manufacturing
4
AlleghenyConference.org 5
In 2010 theAllegheny Conference helped to develop ShaleNET, a comprehen-
sive recruitment, training, placement and retention programfor jobs in the gas
industry throughout Pennsylvania, Ohio, NewYork and West Virginia. The $5
million federal grant for that program, implemented at Williamsport’s Penn-
sylvania College of Technology and such local partners as Westmoreland
County Community College, has helped put more than 1,100 people to work.
On Sept. 19 the U.S. Department of Labor announced a new$14.9 million grant
to expand the programto five states, with hubs in Texas and Ohio – and greatly
extending the reach of Pennsylvania’s existing ShaleNET program. Four hub
colleges will develop standardized curriculum for five widely employed occu-
pations: process technicians; petroleum technicians; field automation techni-
cians; pipeline/distribution operators; and industrial maintenance technicians –
also among the 14 “Target Jobs” identified in our workforce analysis.
More than one billion dollars of R&D flows through our region every year,
much of it through the National Energy Technology Laboratory (NETL). To
demonstrate broad support for NETL’s mission and goals, the Greater Pitts-
burgh Chamber has assembled a “Friends of NETL” coalition. To learn more
contact Ken Zapinski at kzapinski@AlleghenyConference.org.
Not onlydoes our regionhave nationally-leadingstrengths across sevendifferent
energy-related industries, we are organized to develop newenergy solutions that
cut across sectors. To encourage this collaboration, the Allegheny Conference
and Innovation Works established the Energy Alliance of Greater Pittsburgh.
About 100 organizations, representing business, non-profits, government and
higher educationare workingtogether to increase the scale of the region’s energy
industry, create and retain jobs, attract investment across a portfolioof energy-re-
lated assets and advance our global leadership in environmental sustainability.
EAGP is staffed by the Allegheny Conference and Innovation Works, which is
investing in a portfolio of 17 energy-related companies and connecting entrepre-
neurs, researchers and funders through its EnergyMatch mixers. Learn more at
EnergyAllianceGreaterPittsburgh.org.
Downstream Opportunities Emerging
Shell Chemicals’ proposed petrochemical complex near Monaca, Beaver
County, would be the single largest “from the ground up” industrial in-
vestment in the Pittsburgh region in a generation. This multi-billion dollar
facility, known as an ethane cracker, would break down large molecules
from natural gas into smaller ones to produce plastics and other manufac-
turing materials. A recent analysis by the Pennsylvania Economy League
of Greater Pittsburgh determined the facility would support 18,000 direct,
indirect and induced jobs in the peak year of its construction phase, and be-
tween 2,000 and 8,000 jobs when operational. Find answers to frequently
asked questions at AlleghenyConference.org.
Site Selection magazine recently profiled 24
organizations in the Pittsburgh region that are leading
technological innovations across several energy industries.
Natural Gas Production and Supply Chain Opportunity
6
Looking Ahead To 2013
SUSTAINABLE PROSPERITY: Enhancing Opportunity,
Strengthening Communities and Energizing Tomorrow’s Economy
In 2013, we will continue to advance our agenda for “Sustainable Prosperity” with its three strategic priorities. We will Enhance Opportunity by connecting
businesses and individuals to opportunity, Strengthen Communities by working to remove governmental barriers that prevent communities fromrealizing their
potential and Energize Tomorrow’s Economy by seeking competitive tax and regulatory policies and reinforcing our region’s leadership as the New Center of
American Energy. Along with our efforts around energy noted elsewhere in this publication, we will continue work on numerous initiatives in support of these
strategies. Below are a few highlights. Learn more at AlleghenyConference.org.
We are redesigning ImaginePittsburgh.com, our popular online one-stop
job and career-awareness portal, by improving its job search engine and by
deepening our efforts to connect talented mid-career professionals from
around the country and world with opportunities in the Pittsburgh region. We
are continuing to highlight innovative regional businesses, organizations and
individuals at our blog, ImaginePittsburghNow.com, Facebook.com/Pitts-
burghRegion and Twitter.com/ImaginePgh.
Transit/Transportation Funding
Reliable, robust public transit is vital if
our regional economy is to thrive. We
will continue to urge legislators to take
up the realistic, achievable funding solu-
tions that would meet the long-term
needs of the state’s transportation assets,
outlined by Governor Corbett’s Trans-
portation Funding Advisory Commis-
sion (TFAC) report.
Water Economy Network
Drawing on our region’s strong industry base of 3,000+ water companies,
the Allegheny Conference through its Pittsburgh Regional Alliance affiliate
will continue its work as a founding partner of the Water Economy Network.
The network helps existing businesses access new water-related opportuni-
ties and encourages new business ventures and job creation. Learn more at
WaterEconomyNetwork.org.
Drawing upon research sponsored by the Team Pennsylvania Foun-
dation and the Pennsylvania Department of Community and Economic
Development (which also provide a financial grant for the initiative),
the Pittsburgh Impact Initiative is helping local companies – partic-
ularly women and minority-owned firms – to thrive and strengthen
the regional economy by
• Communicating through active outreach and continued updates
on issues that matter to local businesses.
• Connecting these firms to economic development resources,
business development opportunities and talent.
• Championing Impact companies’ successes through the
Conference's traditional and social/new media channels,
including Our Region's Business weekly TV show, the
ImaginePittsburghNow.com blog and other profile-raising
opportunities for business development and talent attraction.
In support of these goals, the Pittsburgh Impact Initiative has
• Established a partnership with Buy Pittsburgh First
(BuyPittsburghFirst.com), which is connecting industrial
businesses with regional suppliers and service providers to
keep business spending close to home.
• Re-launched the Business Quick Guide as a one-stop website
(BusinessQuickGuide.com) to match businesses to the
economic development
resources that
can help them
grow.
Five Challenges We Must Address to Keep
Our Region Moving Forward
As noted throughout this publication, these are relatively good times for the Pittsburgh region. Although the unemployment rate has edged up,
interest in our region among business decision makers remains strong. At the same time, we cannot take our successes for granted.
Five important challenges will top our priority list as we head toward the new year.
Skills Gap
In the aftermath of the Great Recession, with unemployment at unacceptably high rates, employers in our region have largely been able to find the
skilled workers they have needed to grow their organizations. But that is changing and a skills gap is emerging. Thousands of jobs are unfilled across
the 10 counties, and a recent report by the Allegheny Conference and the Energy Alliance of Greater Pittsburgh indicates that tens of thousands more
jobs may become available between now and the end of the decade in 14 critical energy-related occupations. Industry must create awareness of this
opportunity and partner with schools engaged in workforce development if increasing demand is to be met.
Transit and Transportation Funding Crisis
Allegheny County and metropolitan Pittsburgh averted a crisis this summer when Port Authority management, labor and state, county and local
governments together crafted a temporary solution to keep the buses and trains rolling into 2013. But it is only a one-year fix. If the Commonwealth
does not develop a permanent solution for the broader transportation challenge that also includes deteriorating roads, bridges, rails and ports, we will
find ourselves in the same position next summer. In the meantime, this uncertainty has a chilling effect on business location decisions.
The Governor and the legislature need to take up the recommendations of the Transportation Funding Advisory Commission and develop a solution.
Site Shortage
Our region is running low on “shovel-ready” sites. Over the past decade, with the support of the “Business in Our Sites” program,
we were able to secure state investment in infrastructure that prepared thousands of acres of business sites for development.
Located in all 10 counties, many of these sites are already fully occupied. Without shovel-ready inventory, employers
will go – and in some cases already have gone – elsewhere. Given the special challenges of our terrain and the
additional expense of replacing aging infrastructure, this is an issue the public sector must address.
Capital Squeeze
Over the past generation we have invested in the innovators and entrepreneurs pouring out of our region’s 36
colleges and universities to create hundreds of new companies in our key industry sectors. That’s because we have
a strong network of support organizations that work with entrepreneurs and early-stage companies, among them
Innovation Works, the Pittsburgh Life Sciences Greenhouse, the Pittsburgh Technology Council and the Idea
Foundry. To turn innovative ideas into new companies, we rely on the availability of venture capital, which of late
has been in increasingly short supply, especially home-grown venture capital funds that are more likely to keep
startups in our region as they grow. It is critically important to identify new sources of such venture funding.
Pension and Binding Arbitration Concerns
The Commonwealth is home to one-quarter of all the municipal pension plans in the nation, many
of which are chronically underfunded. Pennsylvania’s one-sided binding arbitration law perpetually esca-
lates the cost of public safety services. Pension and binding arbitration reform can help secure the fiscal
sustainability of our municipalities. Without such reforms, our local governments will continue to re-
duce services and raise taxes as they struggle to meet the basic needs of their
residents and businesses.
We have built a strong foundation to tackle these challenges. We have the tools we need.
Now we must find the will. Together we can assure sustainable prosperity for our region.
Dennis Yablonsky
CEO, Allegheny Conference on Community Development
AlleghenyConference.org 7
8
Regional Investors Council
Many thanks to our more than 300 Regional Investors Council members whose
leadership, commitment and hard work have improved the economic competi-
tiveness of the Pittsburgh region and enhanced the great quality of life it offers.
Across 10 counties, our Regional Investors represent the diversity of our economy
and account for more than 20 percent of the region’s private sector workforce.
We invite you to join our Regional Investors Council as we imagine a brighter
future and make it happen – together.
113 Industries
AAA East Central
ABARTA, Inc.
Abay Ethiopian Cuisine
About Pittsburgh, Inc.
Accenture
Acusis LLC
ACUTRONIC USA Inc.
AECOM
AHRCO
Airmall Pittsburgh
Alcoa Foundation
Alcoa Inc.
Allegheny College
Allegheny County Airport Authority
Allegheny Technologies Incorporated
Alpern Rosenthal
Alpha Natural Resources
AMCOM Office Systems
American Bridge Company
American Eagle Outfitters, Inc.
American Textile Company
Ansaldo STS USA, Inc.
Applied Systems Associates, Inc.
Aquatech International Corporation
Arch Street Management, LLC
ARDEX Americas
ASKO, Inc.
Astorino
AXA Advisors, LLC
Babst, Calland, Clements & Zomnir, P.C.
Bank of America/Merrill Lynch
Bayer Corporation
Beaver County Chamber of Commerce
Berner International Corporation
Bernstein-Burkley
BIG PICTURE Communications Inc.
BNY Mellon
Bombardier Transportation
Boyden
BPL Global, Ltd.
Brunner, Inc.
Buchanan Ingersoll & Rooney PC
Burns & Scalo Real Estate Services Inc.
Cabot Oil & Gas Corporation
Calgon Carbon Corporation
California University of Pennsylvania
Campos Inc.
Canonsburg General Hospital
Carlow University
Carmeuse Lime & Stone
Carnegie Library of Pittsburgh
Carnegie Mellon University
Carnegie Museums of Pittsburgh
Catalyst Connection
CBRE
CH2M Hill/IDC Architects
Chaska Property Advisors, Inc.
Chatham University
Chesapeake Energy Corporation
Chester Engineers, Inc.
Chevron
Children's Hospital of Pittsburgh
Chip Ganassi Racing Teams, Inc.
Citizens Bank of PA / NY / NJ / DE
City of Hermitage
Claude Worthington Benedum Foundation
Cohen & Grigsby, P.C.
Colcom Foundation
Colliers International
Columbia Gas of Pennsylvania, Inc.
Comcast Spotlight
Community College of Allegheny County
Compunetix, Inc.
Concurrent Technologies Corporation
Confluence
Confluent Translations, LLC
CONSOL Energy, Inc.
Cowden Associates, Inc.
Crawford Consulting Services
CSX Transportation
Curtiss Wright Flow Control Company
Deloitte & Touche USA LLP
Denny Civic Solutions
Development Dimensions International, Inc.
Dickie McCamey & Chilcote, P.C.
Dicks Sporting Goods
Direct Energy
Disruptive Robotics LLC
Ditto Document Solutions, Inc.
Dollar Bank, FSB
Dominion
Draeger Safety, Inc.
Duane Morris LLP
Duquesne Club
Duquesne Light Company
Duquesne University
Eastman Chemical Resins, Inc.
Eat'n Park Hospitality Group, Inc.
Eaton Corporation
Eckert Seamans Cherin & Mellott, LLC
Education Management Corporation
(EDMC)
Ekker, Kuster, McConnell & Epstein, LLP
Elliott Group
Ellwood Group, Inc.
Emerson Process Management Power and
Water Solutions
Enterprise Bank
Epiphany Solar Water
EQT Corporation
Ernst & Young LLP
ESB Bank
EverPower Wind Holdings, Inc.
Excela Health
EXCO Resources (PA), LLC
Fabled Table
Farrell & Reisinger, LLC
Fay-Penn Economic Development Council
Federal Home Loan Bank of Pittsburgh
Federal Reserve Bank of Cleveland,
Pittsburgh Branch
Federated Investors, Inc.
FedEx Ground
Fifth Third Bank
First National Bank of Pennsylvania
First Niagara Bank
FirstEnergy Corporation
Flabeg Solar US Corporation
Flying Cork Media, Inc.
Fox Rothschild LLP
Fragasso Financial Advisors
G4S Secure Solutions USA, Inc.
Gatesman+Dave, Inc.
Gateway Financial Group, Inc.
Gateway Rehabilitation Center
Giant Eagle, Inc.
Google Pittsburgh
Grant Street Associates, Inc.
Greater Pittsburgh Arts Council
Green Building Alliance
H. J. Heinz Company
Hefren-Tillotson, Inc.
Henderson Brothers
Heritage Valley Health System
Heyl & Patterson, Inc.
Highmark Inc.
Hospital Council of Western Pennsylvania
Housetrends Magazine of Pittsburgh
Howard Hanna Real Estate Services
Infrastructure and Industrial Constructors
USA (i+iconUSA)
iGate Corporation
Imperial Land Corporation
Indiana Regional Medical Center
Indiana University of Pennsylvania
Industrial Scientific Corporation
JENDOCO Construction and Real Estate
Jennmar Corporation
Jewish Healthcare Foundation
Jones Day
Jones Lang LaSalle
Joseph B. Fay Company
K&L Gates LLP
Kennametal Inc.
Koppers Inc.
KPMG LLP
L. B. Foster Company
La Roche College
Lamar Advertising Company-Pittsburgh
LANXESS Corporation
Lighthouse Electric Company, Inc.
Macy’s, Inc.
Magee-Womens Hospital of UPMC
Malin, Bergquist & Company, LLP
Manchester Bidwell Corporation
MARC USA
Marcellus Shale Coalition
Markowitz Communications
MARSH USA Inc.
Mascaro Construction Company, L.P.
Massaro Corporation
McCune Foundation
McGuire Woods LLP
McKamish Inc.
MEDRAD, Inc.
Merrill Stabile
Metalico, Inc.
Meyer, Unkovic & Scott LLP
Michael Baker Corporation
Mine Safety Appliances Company
Mitsubishi Electric Power Products, Inc.
Mizrahi, Inc.
Montgomery & Rust, Inc.
Morgan, Lewis & Bockius LLP
Mt. Lebanon Office Equipment Co., Inc.
Nemacolin Woodlands Resort
New Perspective
NOVA Chemicals Corporation
Orbital Engineering, Inc.
Oxford Development Company
P. J. Dick Incorporated
Palmerton Group
ParenteBeard, LLC
PEAK Technical Staffing USA
Penn State Beaver
Penn State Fayette
Penn State Greater Allegheny
Penn State New Kensington
Pennoni Associates Inc.
Pennsylvania American Water
For more information about the Regional Investors Council of the Allegheny Conference on Community Development,
please contact Kelli Wall at 412.281.4783 ext. 4537
AlleghenyConference.org 9
Pennsylvania TRANE
Peoples Natural Gas
Pepper Hamilton LLP
Performance Drivers, Inc.
Phipps Conservatory and Botanical
Gardens, Inc.
PITT OHIO
Pittsburgh Business Times
Pittsburgh Council on Higher Education
PITTSBURGH Magazine
Pittsburgh Penguins
Pittsburgh Pirates
Pittsburgh Post-Gazette
Pittsburgh Quarterly
Pittsburgh Steelers
Pittsburgh Symphony Orchestra
Pittsburgh Technical Institute
Pittsburgh Technology Council
Pittsburgh Transportation Group
Pittsburgh Venture Capital Association
Plextronics, Inc.
Plus Consulting, LLC
Point Park University
Pop City Media
PPG Industries, Inc.
Precision Therapeutics
Premier Medical Associates
PricewaterhouseCoopers LLP
R.J. Lee Group, Inc.
RAND Corporation
Range Resources Corporation
Reed Smith LLP
Regional Learning Alliance
Richard King Mellon Foundation
River Development Corporation
Robert Morris University
RTI International Metals, Inc.
Russell Standard Corporation
RWK Investment Company
S&T Bank
Sanford-Brown Institute
Schnader Harrison Segal & Lewis, LLP
Schneider Downs
SDLC Partners, LP
Seneca Resources Corporation
Seton Hill University
Shell Exploration & Production Company
Sheridan Broadcasting Corporation
Siemens Infrastructure and Cities
Sisterson & Co. LLP
Slippery Rock University
SMS Siemag, LLC
Snavely Forest Products
Snyder Associated Companies, Inc.
Solenture, Inc.
solutions4networks
Stantec
Synergy Staffing Inc.
The Art Institute of Pittsburgh
The Buhl Foundation
The Buncher Company
The Elmhurst Group
The Forbes Fund
The Gateway Engineers, Inc.
The Grable Foundation
The Hawthorne Group
The Heinz Endowments
The Hillman Company
The Hillman Foundation, Inc.
The Huntington National Bank
The Penn State Center - Pittsburgh
The Pittsburgh Cultural Trust
The Pittsburgh Foundation
The Pittsburgh Promise
The PNC Financial Services Group, Inc.
The Weavertown Environmental Group
The Webb Law Firm
The Williams Companies
Thorp Reed & Armstrong LLP
Tier 1 Performance Solutions
TriState Capital Bank
Tube City IMS, LLC
Tucker Arensberg, P.C.
Turner Construction Company
UnitedHealthcare
United States Steel Corporation
University of Pittsburgh
UPMC
UPMC Health Plan
UPS
URS Corporation
US Airways
Value Ambridge Properties, Inc.
Verizon – Pennsylvania
Verizon Wireless
VisitPittsburgh
Vocollect
Wabtec Corporation
Washington & Jefferson College
Waste Management
Wells Fargo Insurance Services USA, Inc.
WESCO International, Inc.
West Penn Allegheny Health System
Western PA Minority Supplier Development Council
Westin Convention Center Pittsburgh
Westinghouse Electric Company
Westmoreland County Community College
Wetzel Consulting
Whirl Magazine
Willis
Winchester Thurston School
WordWrite Communications LLC
WPX Energy, Inc.
WPXI-TV
WQED Multimedia
WTAE-TV/Channel 4
Wyndham Grand Pittsburgh - Downtown
YMCA of Greater Pittsburgh
Regional Investors Council, continued
An “extreme metropolitan makeover” has turned Pittsburgh into a
must-see, world’s best* place to visit, work, live and play. Here you’ll find
world-class arts and culture; exciting outdoor recreation amid lush parks,
rivers and jaw-dropping hills; and affordable, accessible housing and living.
And you’ll meet quirky, friendly Pittsburghers ready to welcome you – for a
weekend visit or as a new neighbor.
See yourself in Pittsburgh. Learn more at www.imaginepittsburgh.com
and www.vibrantpittsburgh.org.
*as ranked by National Geographic Traveler.
There’s a
place for
you in
Pittsburgh.