Shipping strains are on the mend, but a painful spell of weaker demand might be next.
Consumers and businesses will continue to experience supply chain disruptions but they won’t last forever
The Utah Supreme Court ruled Wednesday against two of Salt Lake City’s challenges to the Utah Inland Port Authority Act, but litigation appears likely to continue.
Utah’s inland port covers about 16,000 acres and facilitates moving goods using multiple modes of transportation. According to the inland port authority’s website, it also creates economic opportunity for the state of Utah.
Utah Inland Port Authority’s zoning structure does not violate Utah’s laws, the Utah Supreme Court ruled unanimously on Wednesday, affirming a decision from a 3rd District Court judge in 2020.
For Immediate ReleaseJune 29, 2022 Utah Inland Port Authority Statement on Utah Supreme Court RulingUtah’s highest court issues opinion on Salt Lake City lawsuit against State of Utah The Utah Inland Port Authority (UIPA) is pleased with today’s decision by …
Justices reject Salt Lake City’s arguments that the facility’s establishment and revenue grab are unconstitutional.