Imagine a future…
Where cities in every state across the country become high-value hubs of talent and innovation
Where finding the right talent, the perfect location, or the ideal office space is easier than ever before
Where fast-growing businesses help thriving local economies provide more Americans with job opportunities and financial security
Where young people find rewarding work in the modern economy without having to move away from friends and family
Where legacy cultural and educational institutions again play a critical role in the direction of the country
Where ideas flow across regions to solve the biggest challenges of today and tomorrow
One America Works is a vision of the future where high-growth technology companies find the talent they need to grow and succeed in cities across America.
By bringing investment and innovation to these communities, more people in more places will have access to the careers of the future and help contribute to the shared success of our economy.
Sound too good to be true? Some of the fastest-growing U.S. companies have already made this vision a reality — and we’re making it even easier for more companies and cities to do the same.
We help high-growth companies find new talent and new opportunities
Are you preparing to open a new office or expand your workforce? We’ll help you find the right location that matches your company’s evolving business needs. Learn More
We help cities tell their stories in a way that connects with growing companies
Is your city or region ready to welcome new employers who want to take the innovative spirit of Silicon Valley in a new direction ? We’ll help you showcase the best your city has to offer. Learn More
Map of Connection + Innovation = Success
When high-growth companies expand into new locations, something incredible happens — the companies become more competitive, local talent creates new innovations, and local economies prosper.
The closure of the steel mills in the 1970s and 1980s in Pittsburgh was reflective of the U.S. economy moving away from localized mass industry, and towards automation and investment abroad. It left an economic hole in many cities that once had booming heavy industry...
A bus filled with investors from the likes of First Round Capital, Bloomberg Beta, 1517, Lightspeed Ventures pulls into Pittsburgh. The group looks around - many have never been to the Steel City. It's a lot less steel and a whole lot more green than what they...
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Between 1940 and 1980 the wage gap between poorer U.S. cities and richer ones was shrinking at an annual rate of roughly 1.4%. After 1980, however, there was no further regional conver- gence overall. This paper quantifies the contributions of skill-biased technical...