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BUSINESS
By Steve Kilar, The Baltimore Sun | July 3, 2013
The company redeveloping a 100-year-old building in Baltimore's Remington neighborhood received a $100,000 grant from the state to support environmental remediation, the Maryland Department of Business and Economic Development announced Wednesday. The grant money, which will support about a quarter of the remediation expenses Seawall Development expects to incur, is from the Brownfield Revitalization Incentive Program, the state said. Seawall Development plans a $3.8 million renovation of the building at 2600 N. Howard St. When the rehab is complete, the 22,000-square-foot building will include 14,000 square feet of office space, a theater, and a restaurant and butcher shop run by Spike Gjerde, the restaurateur behind Woodberry Kitchen and Artifact Coffee, the state said.
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NEWS
September 11, 2014
I must say I found reporter Michael Dresser 's perspective on the Baltimore County executive's race quite unbalanced ( "Baltimore County executive race is financial mismatch," Aug. 26). Mismatch, there most definitely is. And I believe the people of Baltimore County will without question be all the better as a result of it. One may find truth in the description of "an increasingly Democratic-leaning county. " However, the "power of incumbency" leaves County Executive Kevin Kamenetz standing alone to atone for his style of management in the eyes of Baltimore County voters.
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BUSINESS
By Natalie Sherman and The Baltimore Sun | May 6, 2014
The buyer of the Eastpoint Mall has deepened its investment in southeast Baltimore, purchasing a 20-acre parcel with a goal of mixed-use development. MCB Real Estate, LLC paid $3 million for the 5601 Eastern Ave. property last month, according to land records. The company is meeting with community groups and nearby institutions to develop ideas for the site, said MCB managing partner P. David Bramble. It intends a mixed-use project, which will require a zoning change from the current industrial designation, he said.
BUSINESS
By Natalie Sherman and The Baltimore Sun | May 6, 2014
The buyer of the Eastpoint Mall has deepened its investment in southeast Baltimore, purchasing a 20-acre parcel with a goal of mixed-use development. MCB Real Estate, LLC paid $3 million for the 5601 Eastern Ave. property last month, according to land records. The company is meeting with community groups and nearby institutions to develop ideas for the site, said MCB managing partner P. David Bramble. It intends a mixed-use project, which will require a zoning change from the current industrial designation, he said.
NEWS
September 11, 2014
I must say I found reporter Michael Dresser 's perspective on the Baltimore County executive's race quite unbalanced ( "Baltimore County executive race is financial mismatch," Aug. 26). Mismatch, there most definitely is. And I believe the people of Baltimore County will without question be all the better as a result of it. One may find truth in the description of "an increasingly Democratic-leaning county. " However, the "power of incumbency" leaves County Executive Kevin Kamenetz standing alone to atone for his style of management in the eyes of Baltimore County voters.
BUSINESS
By Mark Guidera and Mark Guidera,SUN STAFF | March 26, 1997
EA Engineering Science & Technology Inc., a Hunt Valley-based environmental consulting firm, yesterday laid off 125 employees nationwide -- 18 percent of its staff -- as a result of a slowdown in sales and a dramatic increase in losses during the past two quarters."
BUSINESS
By Kevin Rector, The Baltimore Sun | January 24, 2014
A developer wants to buy city-owned property near the Fairfield Marine Terminal to turn it into more parking for the port of Baltimore's thriving automobile import and export trade. The city's Board of Estimates could consider as early as Wednesday selling the 8-acre property in the 1500 block of Chesapeake Ave. to Chesapeake Real Estate Group LLC for its appraised value of $760,000. The Baltimore Development Corp. board voted Thursday to recommend the sale of the once-residential but long-vacant site.
BUSINESS
By Grant Ferrier and Grant Ferrier,Los Angeles Syndicate | October 23, 1990
Revised data from the government confirm that sales to consumers declined in the second quarter. What many economic analysts have been predicting for months is something most analysts now agree has occurred: America is in a recession.Businesses in all industries are evaluating how their particular niche in the economy will be affected by the economic slowdown, and the environmental industry is no exception. Growth for a number of environmental businesses will no doubt dwindle, but some segments of the industry are insulated from the general direction of the economy.
BUSINESS
By New York Times News Service | January 23, 1991
Mobil Corp. said yesterday that rising crude oil prices and sharply improved profits on refined products overseas allowed the company to earn $651 million, or $1.58 a share, in the fourth quarter of 1990, up 45.6 percent from $447 million, or $1.08 a share, in the 1989 period.The nation's second-largest oil company said revenues rose 30.5 percent in the quarter, to $19.15 billion, from $14.67 billion in 1989.The figures easily topped most predictions on Wall Street, helping lift the company's stock 37.5 cents, to $56.75 a share, in trading on the New York Stock Exchange.
BUSINESS
June 12, 1997
EA Engineering, Science and Technology Inc. of Hunt Valley has won $2.1 million worth of work from the Air Force under a standing contract to help with environmental remediation at several bases, the company said yesterday.The new work will be performed at Andersen Air Force Base in Guam.EA Engineering has handled jobs worth a total of almost $45 million at 11 bases since winning a broad Air Force contract in 1994. Previous work at Andersen has included land-use planning and site, ecological and human health risk assessments.
BUSINESS
By Kevin Rector, The Baltimore Sun | January 24, 2014
A developer wants to buy city-owned property near the Fairfield Marine Terminal to turn it into more parking for the port of Baltimore's thriving automobile import and export trade. The city's Board of Estimates could consider as early as Wednesday selling the 8-acre property in the 1500 block of Chesapeake Ave. to Chesapeake Real Estate Group LLC for its appraised value of $760,000. The Baltimore Development Corp. board voted Thursday to recommend the sale of the once-residential but long-vacant site.
BUSINESS
By Steve Kilar, The Baltimore Sun | July 3, 2013
The company redeveloping a 100-year-old building in Baltimore's Remington neighborhood received a $100,000 grant from the state to support environmental remediation, the Maryland Department of Business and Economic Development announced Wednesday. The grant money, which will support about a quarter of the remediation expenses Seawall Development expects to incur, is from the Brownfield Revitalization Incentive Program, the state said. Seawall Development plans a $3.8 million renovation of the building at 2600 N. Howard St. When the rehab is complete, the 22,000-square-foot building will include 14,000 square feet of office space, a theater, and a restaurant and butcher shop run by Spike Gjerde, the restaurateur behind Woodberry Kitchen and Artifact Coffee, the state said.
BUSINESS
By Mark Guidera and Mark Guidera,SUN STAFF | March 26, 1997
EA Engineering Science & Technology Inc., a Hunt Valley-based environmental consulting firm, yesterday laid off 125 employees nationwide -- 18 percent of its staff -- as a result of a slowdown in sales and a dramatic increase in losses during the past two quarters."
BUSINESS
By Grant Ferrier and Grant Ferrier,Los Angeles Syndicate | October 23, 1990
Revised data from the government confirm that sales to consumers declined in the second quarter. What many economic analysts have been predicting for months is something most analysts now agree has occurred: America is in a recession.Businesses in all industries are evaluating how their particular niche in the economy will be affected by the economic slowdown, and the environmental industry is no exception. Growth for a number of environmental businesses will no doubt dwindle, but some segments of the industry are insulated from the general direction of the economy.
BUSINESS
October 31, 1995
NASA has awarded a $3.3 million contract to EA Engineering, Science and Technology Inc. to close a landfill at the Kennedy Space Center in Florida.The contract, which will take eight months to complete, comes shortly after the Hunt Valley-based environmental remediation company completed a restructuring that included layoffs of 35 people and the removal of Edward V. Lower, its president and chief operating officer of four years.The action, which left the company with 815 workers, was in reaction to increased competition in the environmental business and relaxed enforcement of environmental regulations.
BUSINESS
September 7, 1992
Federal Contracts Report is a weekly summary of selected contracts awarded by the federal government to companies throughout Maryland.Defense contracts* Westinghouse Electric Corp. in Baltimore won a $3,213,678 contract from the Air Force to provide multichannel airborne radar measurements.* Tektronix Inc. in Gaithersburg won a $56,810 contract from the Defense Nuclear Agency to provide SCD-1000 transient digitizer with display.Non-defense contracts* EA Engineering Science and Technology in Hunt Valley won a $25,000,000 contract from the Air Force to provide environmental remediation action and to install chemical treatment systems for ground water cleanup at various locations in the United States and U.S. territories.
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