Vince Griffin to Lead Indiana Advanced Energy Economy

Posted: Updated:
Vince Griffin spent 19 years with the Indiana Chamber. Vince Griffin spent 19 years with the Indiana Chamber.
INDIANAPOLIS -

Former Indiana Chamber of Commerce Vice President of Energy and Environmental Policy Vince Griffin has been named executive director for Indiana Advanced Energy Economy. Its parent Advanced Energy Economy, which expanded its presence in Indiana last year, advocates for policies to support energy-related businesses.

Griffin retired last year from the chamber after 19 years. He previously served as director of the state's Energy Policy Office. The former Indiana Environmental Health Association president is a Registered Environmental Health Specialist and holds degrees from the Indiana University School of Medicine and Ball State University.

The national organization is led by Chief Executive Officer Graham Richard, a former Fort Wayne Mayor. Richard says "Vince Griffin has effectively navigated Indiana's energy policy landscape for years. We welcome his dynamic leadership and deep experience as we work to increase awareness of the economic potential for advanced energy growth in Indiana."

AEE represents more than 1,000 advanced energy organizations in 27 states.

You can connect to more about Griffin's appointment by clicking here.

  • Perspectives

    • Advisory Boards Offer Wisdom, Ideas

      I'm not given to bragging, but I think the facts say I'm a successful entrepreneur. I've started several companies that are thriving and growing, and even landed on the Inc. 5000 list. So what made me decide to create an advisory board?

    More

Subscribe

Name:
Company Name:
Email:
Confirm Email:
HTML
INside Edge
Morning Briefing
BigWigs & New Gigs
Life Sciences Indiana
Indiana Connections
INPower
Subscribe
Unsubscribe

Events



  • Most Popular Stories

    • Indianapolis Among Amazon 'HQ2' Finalists

      Seattle-based Amazon.com Inc. (Nasdaq: AMZN) has named Indianapolis one of 20 finalists for the location of a second corporate headquarters. The company accepted bids late last year for what it expects to be a more than $5 billion investment that could bring up to 50,000 jobs with it. Chicago and Columbus, Ohio were the other two Midwest cities still in the running. Amazon says its "HQ2" will be "a full equal to our current campus in Seattle."

    • Anthem HQ Shifting to Different Downtown Location

      Indianapolis-based Anthem Inc. (NYSE: ANTM) says it is exiting from one of the city's most prominent office locations. Our partners at WIBC report the company is not renewing its lease at 120 Monument Circle, which has served as its primary corporate office since the early 1990s. The insurer's lease is set to run out at year's end and, without giving a timeline, a company spokesperson said...

    • Sony DADC to Lay Off Hundreds in Terre Haute

      Sony DADC has announced plans to lay off 375 workers at its Terre Haute facility. In a notice to the Indiana Department of Workforce Development, the company says the layoffs are due to its decision to outsource the music and video manufacturing operations at the facility. A spokeswoman for Sony DADC tells our partners at WTHI-TV the move will affect more than half the employees at the Vigo County location.

    • Hogsett: Amazon Announcement 'Speaks Volumes'

      Indianapolis Mayor Joe Hogsett says Seattle-based Amazon.com Inc. (Nasdaq: AMZN) choosing the city as one of 20 finalists for its second corporate headquarters shows Indy is "punching above our weight" as an attractive tech hub. He says Indianapolis is one of the least-populated metropolitan areas on the list. The project, announced late last year, is expected to bring a more than $5 billion investment and ultimately up to 50,000 jobs. In an interview with...

    • Committee Ices Carryout Cold Beer Bill

      The Senate Committee on Public Policy has voted down a bill that would've allowed carryout cold beer to be sold in additional locations like convenience stores, grocery stores and drug stores. The commission voted against Senate Bill 26 by a tally of 9-1 after three hours of testimony that mostly involved business owners and industry group representatives. Senator Tim Lanane () was the only yes vote, arguing for passage so the full Senate could make amendments.