Another principal in both the Mississippi and North Carolina projects, David Stickler, said he doesn't know where the jobs proposed by Clean Tech might land or when a decision might come. He called the incentive-packed Mississippi deal "a challenging project to get off of the ground in these less-than robust economic times."The main condition for landing the Clean Tech jobs was that officials drop their opposition to Alcoa receiving a new federal license to operate its four hydroelectric dams along the Yadkin for up to another 50 years. Alcoa planned to take a 25 percent stake in Clean Tech had a deal been reached.
Alcoa's NC Jobs-for-license Offer, A Year Later
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