Guam is no longer an island society. It’s a thriving, sophisticated one faced with many of the same responsibilities and pressures other strong economies endure around the world.

Part of that means having agile agencies, organizations, and boards able to move or evolve at the first sign of change, because there are consequences to slower reactions to adverse situations that can affect people and businesses.

Guam has had its share recently.

Outside factors, such as the suppressed construction market and a lack of H-2B workers and funding, stalled building projects around the island, including the capital improvement projects . . .

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