Arkansas Business Publishing Group

Arkansas Business Publishing Group is a magazine publisher based in Little Rock, Arkansas, USA. The company produces 15 publications annually, including Arkansas Business launched in 1984, and Little Rock Family, a monthly parenting newspaper.

Other publications include Arkansas Bride, Little Rock Soirée, Guest Guide to Greater Little Rock, Arkansas Next: A Guide to Life After High School, and Arkansas Next: Career Edition.

The company has a web design and development business, FLEX360 Web Development, which was formed in 2003.

Since 1988, Arkansas Business has hosted a yearly awards ceremony honoring Arkansas businesses. The Arkansas Business of the Year awards are given for six categories: businesses with 1-25 employees, businesses for 26-75 employees, businesses with 76-300 employees, business executive of the year, nonprofit organization and nonprofit executive of the year.

Famous quotes containing the words group, publishing, arkansas and/or business:

    The poet who speaks out of the deepest instincts of man will be heard. The poet who creates a myth beyond the power of man to realize is gagged at the peril of the group that binds him. He is the true revolutionary: he builds a new world.
    Babette Deutsch (1895–1982)

    While you continue to grow fatter and richer publishing your nauseating confectionery, I shall become a mole, digging here, rooting there, stirring up the whole rotten mess where life is hard, raw and ugly.
    Norman Reilly Raine (1895–1971)

    The man who would change the name of Arkansas is the original, iron-jawed, brass-mouthed, copper-bellied corpse-maker from the wilds of the Ozarks! He is the man they call Sudden Death and General Desolation! Sired by a hurricane, dam’d by an earthquake, half-brother to the cholera, nearly related to the smallpox on his mother’s side!
    —Administration in the State of Arka, U.S. public relief program (1935-1943)

    Every American travelling in England gets his own individual sport out of the toy passenger and freight trains and the tiny locomotives, with their faint, indignant, tiny whistle. Especially in western England one wonders how the business of a nation can possibly be carried on by means so insufficient.
    Willa Cather (1876–1947)