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NEXCAP National Excess Manufacturing Capacity Catalog

Matching Facilities, Companies, and Communities

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Dear Colleagues: Over the course of more than a century, American industry developed a nationwide infrastructure of manufacturing facilities, along with networks of skilled and experienced workers and an environment that fostered innovation. The sharp decline in manufacturing and the accompanying economic impact struck at these underpinnings of economic and creative vitality, leaving many facilities empty, workers without jobs, and communities struggling to provide basic services. With the country now on the road to recovery, the casualties of the downturn-these underutilized material and human resources—can provide opportunities for industrial recovery. There are facilities ready to be put back into production, and men and women ready to go back to work. And there are companies abroad and in the U.S. who are ready to expand, grow, and diversify. However, marshaling relevant and up to date information on the nation’s many vacant sites and facilities and the communities in which they reside has often been challenging for companies seeking locations for manufacturing production. Connecting this supply with demand is the purpose of the National Excess Manufacturing Capacity Catalog (NEXCAP). In 2012, the University of Michigan’s Institute for Research on Labor, Employment, and the Economy launched NEXCAP to fill the information gap. The NEXCAP online portal matches company needs to specific sites, and provides detailed profiles of facilities, available resources, and analyses of local community conditions that companies rely on. Foreign companies looking to enter the American market will find this one-stop shop of information especially useful. And communities looking for foreign direct investment will be helped to connect with businesses and other resources to spur development and strengthen their long-term viability. Most importantly, as NEXCAP expands to encompass the national inventory of available manufacturing facilities, it has the potential to transform families, neighborhoods, regions, and the nation. By helping to create jobs, strengthen communities, bolster regional economies, encourage advanced manufacturing, and spark innovation, NEXCAP is helping to put America back on the path of industrial and economic growth. Regards, Lawrence A. Molnar Associate Director Institute for Research on Labor, Employment, and the Economy The University of Michigan


How NEXCAP Works The NEXCAP site inventory and portal, along with site, facility, and community profiles, provide a portfolio of detailed information that can be accessed through customized searches on an interactive web site. Foreign companies looking for opportunities to move into the North American market, as well as domestic companies considering relocating, expanding, or diversifying, are able to input essential manufacturing, spatial, and workforce requirements. The NEXCAP portal searches the many available manufacturing sites and generates a list of those that best match the selection criteria. By providing detailed information on sites that most closely meeta company’s criteria, as well as comprehensive community overviews, NEXCAP offers interested firms a complete picture of their investment opportunities. Aggregating the information into one online destination, NEXCAP accelerates and simplifies site selection research, and stimulates foreign direct investment into the U.S., fostering economic expansion, regional development, and job growth.

Site and Community Profile Developers

Site Profile Input

Manufacturing Company Site Selection Specialists Query

Site Selection Criteria Input

Foreign Direct Investment

Community Profile Input

NEXCAP Interactive Web Portal Function

Highest Potential Matched Sites Output

Community and Company Engagement

Site Selection Decision

For more information, downloadable portfolios, maps and factsheets, please visit edastayusa.org


Profile information includes:

Sites and Facilities NEXCAP offers a comprehensive and detailed overview of unused manufacturing and industrial sites and facilities. Drawn from existing resources and the NEXCAP team’s research, standardized profiles are available for each site. Site profiles provide spatial and infrastructure information, as well as detailed site features and relevant incentives. The NEXCAP team compiles current information and characteristics for each site.

SAGINAW NODULAR INDUSTRIAL LAND

Site Profile

•  •  •  •  •  •  •  •  •  •  •  •  •  •  •  • 

Square footage and acreage Past and current use Ownership status Floor plans Material handling capacity Warehousing availability Age and condition Broadband access Utilities and infrastructure Truck docks and access Bridges and load capacities Rail, air, water, and intermodal capacity Environmental status Tax structures and incentives Expansion potential Zoning, restrictions, and covenants

SAGINAW NODULAR INDUSTRIAL LAND

Site Profile

Aerial image of site Property Address

2100 Veterans Memorial Parkway

City

Buena Vista Township

State

Michigan

Zip Code

48601

County

Saginaw

GPS coordinates (x,y)

(43.46, -83.90)

Description The Saginaw Nodular Industrial Land is situated between Veterans Memorial Parkway and Interstate 75. A rail line operated by Lake State Railway runs through the middle of the site, providing a connection to interstate lines operated by CSX. On site are a wastewater treatment facility and adjacent settling ponds, a former sand staging area now used to store bulk sand and recyclable materials, and a Type III landfill. According to a 2012 study conducted by the University of Michigan’s School of Natural Resources and the Environment, the landfill was used for the disposal of wastewater treatment sediment, demolition debris from the Nodular Iron Foundry, and waste sand and slag from the now-defunct Saginaw Malleable Iron Plant near downtown Saginaw. It is not clear if the landfill is still actively in use by GM. To the south of the site are a recycling facility and a residential area; to the north are the City of Saginaw wastewater treatment facility and a former City of Saginaw landfill. Immediately west of the site is the Saginaw River; east of the site are agricultural areas. The site has been subdivided for redevelopment. Two portions of the site have already been redeveloped: the TriCap Community Corrections Program operates a halfway house on the north end of the site, immediately south of the city’s wastewater treatment facility, and Corvus owns and operates a small auto parts manufacturing operation in an adjacent facility.

Source: RACER Trust

4/2013

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4/2013

Matching Facilities, Companies, and Communities | NEXCAP | Page 5

Sample site profile pages

For more information, downloadable portfolios, maps and factsheets, please visit edastayusa.org


Profile information includes: • Population trends, including age, educational attainment, and household income • Housing value • Employment and workforce summary • Employment by industry and occupation • Location quotient • Federal, state, and local tax incentives, including local financial sources and international trade assistance • Local assets like highways, ports, airports, railways, and public transit • Universities, community colleges, and technical schools • Amenities including parks, museums, libraries, and performing arts venues • Healthcare institutions

Communities American industrial communities are ready for reinvestment. As a complement to the site profiles, NEXCAP presents a thorough report on each community where a NEXCAP site is located. NEXCAP community profiles detail characteristics of the local labor force, local assets, business incentive programs, and amenities. NEXCAP collaborates with community stakeholders, preparing them for international exposure and readying their communities for foreign direct investment.

Population by Age

Saginaw County is located in the Great Lakes Bay region of central Michigan, near Saginaw Bay on Lake Huron. The City of Saginaw was founded in 1836 with an initial population of 400, and had grown to a population of 51,629 as of 2010, according the Census 2011-2009 Estimates. Early investments in the timber industry contributed to the growth of this region of the state. Today, Saginaw County has a population of 200,169, and is home to significant healthcare and high-tech manufacturing industries.

Since 2000, Saginaw County’s age profile has changed roughly in line with statewide trends. The county saw a five percent increase in its population aged 55 to 74, and saw a three percent decrease in its population aged 35 to 54.

Saginaw County at a glance Location Area Population County Seat Major Cities Major Assets

Central Michigan 816 sq. miles 200,169 City of Saginaw Saginaw, Zilwaukee, Frankenmuth Saginaw River, healthcare sector, cultural events

Area map

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Sample community profile pages

For more information, downloadable portfolios, maps and factsheets, please visit edastayusa.org

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Foreign Direct Investment Why reshore? Encouraging foreign direct investment improves quality and reduces trade secret thefts, supply chain disruptions, and lengthy delivery times.

Top reasons for firms: • Decrease total cost of ownership • Improve the quality and consistency of inputs • Shorten the product pipeline • Decrease the impact of surge inventory on just-in-time operations • Cluster manufacturing near R+D facilities to enhance innovation • Decrease intellectual property and regulatory compliance risks • Eliminate waste and instability caused by offshoring • Enable fast and efficient reponses to customer demands

Top reasons for communities: • • • •

Create jobs Balance state and local budgets Recruit a skilled workforce Strengthen industrial base

For more information, downloadable portfolios, maps and factsheets, please visit edastayusa.org


Lawrence A. Molnar Associate Director University of Michigan Institute for Research on Labor, Employment, and the Economy 506 E. Liberty Street, 3rd Floor, Ann Arbor, MI 48104 734 998 6239 kallen@umich.edu www.edastayusa.org

The NEXCAP program is funded by the U.S. Economic Development Administration (EDA). It is organized and administered through the University of Michigan’s Institute for Research on Labor, Employment, and the Economy (IRLEE).

The University of Michigan, as an equal oppotunity/affirmative action employer, complies with all applicable federal and state laws regarding nondiscrimination and affirmative action, including Title IX of the Education Amendments of 1972 and Section 504 of the Rehabilitation Act of 1973. The Unviersity of Michigan is committed to a policy of nondiscrimation and equal opportunity for all persons regardless of race, sex*, color, religion, creed, national origin or ancestry, age, marital status, sexual orientation, disability, or Vietnam-era veteran status in employment, educational programs and activities, and admissions. Inquiries or complaints may be addressed to the Senior Director for Institutional Equity, 2072 Administrative Services Building, Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109-1432, 734-763-0235, TTY 734647-1388. For other University of Michigan information call 734-764-1817. *Includes gender identity and gender expression Regents List (as of 1/25/2012) Mark J. Bernstein, Farmington Hills Julia Donovan Barlow, Ann Arbor Laurene B. Deitch, Detroit Shauna Ryder Diggs, Gross Pointe Farms Denise Ilitch, Birmingham Andrea Fischer Newman, Detroit Andrew C. Richner, Detroit Katherine E. White, Ann Arbor Mary Sue Coleman, ex officio _

Copyright Š 2013 University of Michigan IRLEE


University of Michigan Institute for Research on Labor, Employment, and the Economy 506 E. Liberty Street, 3rd Floor, Ann Arbor, MI 48104 734 998 6239

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