Cedar Fair stock, the company that owns the fair, will be buying a small business at the state fair in Arkansas this summer, according to a new report.
A Cedar Fair spokeswoman did not immediately respond to a request for comment.
The deal will give the Cedar Fair company the opportunity to expand its sales capabilities in the small business space.
In 2019, Cedar Fair has about 1,300 employees and plans to add another 100 employees in 2020.
But it said it will focus on “product development and marketing” to create a more competitive environment.
It’s not the first time Cedar Fair is shopping around for a small-business opportunity.
The Cedar Fair brand also has plans to launch an online shopping program this summer.
Cedar Fair’s stock has fallen nearly 30 percent over the past year as the company’s revenue has fallen and its cash flow has struggled to make ends meet.
Cedar Farmer’s Co., a competitor, also is seeking to expand into the small-to-medium-sized business space, but it has yet to announce a plan to do so.
A new report by the state’s Fairness Doctrine Institute has found that the Fairness doctrine, which states that science should be impartial, will be a significant burden on science in Kansas if climate change is to be effectively addressed.
The Fairness Institute, a law firm based in Kansas City, Kansas, is the state chapter of the advocacy group American Institute for Justice, which has advocated for the Fair, Fair, and Affordable Act.
The report, which was published Wednesday, looked at the impact of climate change on scientific progress.
The institute says that if climate is to stop being a problem, it would require a substantial change in how scientists conduct their work.
The institute found that climate change will have a negative impact on science if climate are to be adequately addressed, particularly if climate were to increase temperatures.
The state of Kansas, along with the University of Kansas and several other states, have passed climate change policies that seek to limit warming.
Sam Brownback (R) signed a bill in 2017 that made it more difficult for scientists to publish research on climate change.
Brownback said he is “totally committed” to addressing climate change and climate change denial.
The law that established the Fair and Fair Doctrine is called the Kansas Climate Act of 2017, which is similar to the Climate Action Plan signed by President Donald Trump.
The governor has said that if he is re-elected, he would veto the bill.
The governor also has a number of bills that have been passed that seek and require that scientists publish research about climate change, according to the Fair.
KUOW-TV (Kansas City, Mo.)
– (Reuters) – A Kansas State Fair spokeswoman says the fair is not accepting book fair applications from students who say they have not been allowed to attend because of race or gender identity.
The spokeswoman, Emily Krawczyk, said Thursday the fair does not discriminate against students who are seeking admission based on race or who are a minority or are transgender.
In response to a questionnaire sent to the fair by the National Center for Transgender Equality, Krawcyk said the fair will be accepting applications for the 2018 edition of the Scholastic Book Fair.
“Our goal is to make it as inclusive as possible for all students regardless of who they are or where they live,” Krawczak said.
“Our goal for the Schollery Book Fair is to have a safe and welcoming environment for all.”
Last year, the fair made national headlines when it hosted the event at the site of a controversial Confederate memorial that still stands there today.
In 2016, a transgender student at Kansas-based public school Wichita Christian High School was arrested after being found to be a member of a hate group after allegedly yelling anti-LGBT slurs and using the N-word during a school assembly.
The school district said the student was expelled from the school for violating the school’s nondiscrimination policy and the case was dismissed.
(Reporting by Rachel A. Smith; Editing by Cynthia Osterman)