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City Different

  • The technology-to-jobs train

    New Mexico is the home of two national science laboratories with combined budgets of $4 billion-plus a year. While specializing in nuclear wea…

  • Permaculture Credit Union making a difference

    Richard Belanger, a manager at the Granada del Valle farm in Los Ojos, had been struggling to protect his spinach and lettuce crops from cruel…

  • Our new freelance workforce

    There are 42 million freelancers in the United States today, according to the Freelancer’s Union, more than all the “autoworkers, teachers and…

  • Expert advice for freelancers

    Whether you are hoping to supplement your full-time income or your retirement income, or launch a brand-new career as a freelancer, there are …

Editor's note

Santa Fe has sensed for 400 years when to split up to get things done and when to come together for the common good. City Different. Common sense. Proudly titled City Different magazine, this publication is full of examples – all uniquely Santa Fe stories – that reveal how the intensity of neighborhood action complements the impulse to meet big challenges.

  • Local United Way paves the way for children in City Different

    Pajama-clad Annabelle headed straight to the puzzles on a low shelf of the living-room bookcase. At 21 months, she already knew how to match the colorful puzzle pieces to the holes in the boards. Learning to turn and insert the pieces would come next.

    • Updated: January 14
  • Shared lab gives startups a place to grow

    The new bio lab at the Santa Fe Business Incubator might not look all that impressive right now with its stark emptiness, bare walls and untiled cement floors.

    • Updated: January 14
  • MarCom key to variety of Santa Fe businesses

    The Plaza Café: Opened for business in 1905 and probably the oldest surviving restaurant in Santa Fe, the Plaza Café has been owned by husband and wife Dan and Beneranda Razatos since 1947 — and has remained with the family ever since, serving up local New Mexican favorites, along with Greek and American dishes.

    • Updated: May 31

CITY DIFFERENT — November 2013

City Different, Nov. 2013

Santa Fe is all about sustainable investing. Santa Fe is all about active retirees. Santa Fe is all about a new kind of workforce. Santa Fe is all about being different - read more about what makes us so in City Different magazine, a special publication of The New Mexican

CITY DIFFERENT — May 2013

City Different, May 2013

The newest addition to The New Mexican’s roster of special supplements, The City Different focuses on the future of business and innovation in Santa Fe, the problems unique to the City Different and the individuals and organizations working to make the region’s creative economy and heritage tourism culturally and commercially sustainable. The inaugural edition includes stories about community leaders’ visions for the city, the challenges of retaining and engaging 20-somethings, the impact of the aging population on housing, the case for alternative transportation and the impact of online digital media and social networks on arts organizations and other local businesses. Profiles of the enterprising Ortega family (in business locally for more than 100 years), Judith Espinar, co-founder and creative director of the International Folk Art Market (now celebrating it’s 10th anniversary in Santa Fe) and Cyndi Conn, executive director of Creative Santa Fe (a newer nonprofit dedicated to strengthening the city’s creative economy and enhancing the quality of life for both residents and visitors) are also included. A look at child- and family-friendly educational policies, the Santa Fe Children’s Project, a model United Way program, the new shared biology lab embedded in the Santa Fe Business incubator and a look at the region’s broadband needs round out the issue.

Today’s New Mexican, July 22, 2014

To view a replica of today's printed edition of The Santa Fe New Mexican, you must be a subscriber. Get complete access to the online edition, including the print replica, at our low rate of $2.49 a week. That's about the price of a cup of coffee. Or get online and home delivery of our print edition for $3.24. Click here for details.  

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