Reports & Publications

On behalf of the Montgomery County Transit Task Force, Sage calculated the potential economic benefits of a rapid transit vehicle system  being contemplated in Montgomery County.

Sage examined the relationships between Maryland’s potential, its economic performance and over-reliance on decreasing federal government funding.

Sage assessed the economic implications of proposed net reductions in Medicare reimbursements to key segments of the nation’s biopharmaceutical industry. Sage specifically assessed the implications for Maryland’s economy and biopharmaceutical industry:

Sage recently assessed the economic impact of the Maryland Phase I Watershed Implementation Plan. Below is a link to the study:

Sage was recently tasked with assessing the economic impact of the Film and Digital Media Industry by the Maryland Business and Economic Development.  Below is a link to the first part of the study:

Sage  conducted a study for the University of Maryland, College Park to evaluate the economic impact of the school to the State of Maryland:

Sage conducts economic impact reports for the Baltimore Ravens and the Maryland Stadium Authority to evaluate special events:

As the chief economist of the Associated Builders and Contractors, Sage prepares monthy reports on economic indicators as they pertain to nonresidential construction and also contributes to their monthly magazine, Construction Executive:

As the chief economist to the Maryland Association of Realtors, Sage compiles monthly and quarterly data on Maryland markets along with conducting annual studies on their behalf:

Sage has collaborated  with MacKenzie Commercial Real Estate Services to give a quarterly market report and outlook for the Baltimore region as it pertains to commercial real estate:

In 2006, Sage conducted the master plan for Howard County in Maryland:

Sage analyzed Baltimore City’s future under two separate scenarios. The first represents a baseline or status quo scenario that is constructed using long-term City fiscal trends. The second represents a more dynamic, but eminently possible scenario that presumes development- and growth-friendly policies that serve to generate the economic activity necessary to allow Baltimore to begin to slash its property tax rate now and to cut the prevailing rate in half over the next 20 years.