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NEWS
By Jon Morgan and Jon Morgan,Staff Writer Staff writer John W. Frece contributed to this article | October 28, 1993
ROSEMONT, Ill. -- Baltimore's NFL bid -- a game plan promoted for its stability -- failed to overcome its challengers this week and could be in for significant revision.Instead of standing pat until the league's next expansion vote, leaders of Baltimore's bid will consider changes that could include the possibility of bringing in a new owner, coalescing behind one of two existing ownership groups, or adding financial enhancements."You can be certain we're not going to sit back and let the next 30 days go by," said Maryland Stadium Authority Chairman Herbert J. Belgrad.
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NEWS
September 30, 2008
Despite a tumultuous weekend of bipartisan negotiations to rework the Bush administration's $700 billion proposal to resolve the U.S. financial crisis, House Republicans revolted yesterday and led a stunning rout of the president's plan. They blamed partisan politics for their vote against the package, but that was pure political grandstanding. And it won't help the country overcome the grave financial crisis threatening it. These are many of the same Republicans who supported an unfettered free market economy with few regulations and limited government oversight - the very scenario that experts say led to the kind of creative financing in the mortgage industry underlying the current financial meltdown.
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BUSINESS
By Michael Dresser and Michael Dresser,SUN STAFF | November 23, 1995
State economic development officials and Tessco Technologies Inc., the nation's leading wholesaler of wireless phone equipment, said yesterday that they are talking about a financial package that could keep the fast-growing Sparks-based company in Maryland.Gerald Garland, chief financial officer of Tessco, said the company is looking for a place to expand and consolidate its operations, which are split between a headquarters building in Sparks and a warehouse in Hunt Valley.Mr. Garland would not confirm rumors that his company is considering out-of-state alternatives, but neither would he deny them.
NEWS
By William Neikirk and Paul Singer and William Neikirk and Paul Singer,CHICAGO TRIBUNE | September 7, 2003
WASHINGTON - In deciding to go on national television tonight to push an Iraqi financial package of up to $80 billion, President Bush is responding to pressure from his party to be more open about his plans for the country's occupation and reconstruction. At a time of economic distress at home and growing criticism about American casualties in Iraq, Republican congressional sources said GOP House and Senate leaders made it clear to Bush that he needs to be more forthright about what the U.S. commitment in Iraq entails.
NEWS
By Alisa Samuels and Alisa Samuels,Staff Writer | April 6, 1993
Contract talks between the county and the police union continued yesterday without a mediator, as both sides try to come to an agreement before the current contract expires June 30.Dale L. Hill, president of the Howard County Police Association, said the talks would continue this week."
NEWS
By Mary Gail Hare and Mary Gail Hare,SUN STAFF | March 15, 2002
Taneytown police Chief Gregory S. Woelfel, a 15-year veteran of the city force who was placed on three weeks of paid administrative leave March 8, has been offered an unspecified "financial package" by Mayor Henry C. Heine Jr. Heine refused to say yesterday if the package involved a buyout or to give details about why he placed Woelfel on leave. "He has a financial package to evaluate. We are just in negotiations," said Heine. He said federal law requires him to give Woelfel or anyone older than age 40 a period of 21 days to evaluate an offer.
NEWS
By William Neikirk and Paul Singer and William Neikirk and Paul Singer,CHICAGO TRIBUNE | September 7, 2003
WASHINGTON - In deciding to go on national television tonight to push an Iraqi financial package of up to $80 billion, President Bush is responding to pressure from his party to be more open about his plans for the country's occupation and reconstruction. At a time of economic distress at home and growing criticism about American casualties in Iraq, Republican congressional sources said GOP House and Senate leaders made it clear to Bush that he needs to be more forthright about what the U.S. commitment in Iraq entails.
BUSINESS
By Kevin L. McQuaid and Kevin L. McQuaid,SUN STAFF | April 10, 1996
Rouse Co. paid its new president and chief executive officer $1.32 million last year, compensation linked to the Columbia real estate concern's best financial performance in its 57-year history.Anthony W. Deering's seven-figure 1995 financial package -- including forgiveness of $175,625 of a $2.3 million loan -- represented a 21 percent increase from 1994, according to a company proxy statement filed with the Securities and Exchange Commission.Included in Mr. Deering's total compensation was a bonus of $520,313, equal to 83.25 percent of his base salary of $625,000, the proxy stated.
NEWS
By Thomas W. Waldron and Thomas W. Waldron,SUN STAFF | December 17, 1997
A legislative oversight committee gave final approval yesterday to a $500,000 assistance package for the owners of a chain of radio stations, dismissing suggestions that the financing was a Glendening administration attempt to curry favor with a media outlet.The Legislative Policy Committee voted 15-7 to approve the financial package for a company controlled by the principals of Radio One Inc., which owns four stations in Baltimore and three in Washington.The company is moving its headquarters from Washington and is using the state funds to help pay for its purchase of an office building in Prince George's County.
NEWS
By Jean Marie Beall and Jean Marie Beall,CONTRIBUTING WRITER | January 2, 1997
Becky and David Vogt are the people the rest of us only dream about. Or at least read about in those country-living magazines with the glossy color photographs of perfectly restored historic homes and inns.The Vogts are leaving town. They're selling their home in historic Uniontown and have already given up their jobs -- he as assistant director for financial crimes enforcement at the Treasury Department in Washington, and she as a computer sales representative for Hewlett-Packard in Baltimore.
NEWS
By Mary Gail Hare and Mary Gail Hare,SUN STAFF | March 15, 2002
Taneytown police Chief Gregory S. Woelfel, a 15-year veteran of the city force who was placed on three weeks of paid administrative leave March 8, has been offered an unspecified "financial package" by Mayor Henry C. Heine Jr. Heine refused to say yesterday if the package involved a buyout or to give details about why he placed Woelfel on leave. "He has a financial package to evaluate. We are just in negotiations," said Heine. He said federal law requires him to give Woelfel or anyone older than age 40 a period of 21 days to evaluate an offer.
SPORTS
By Sandra McKee and Sandra McKee,SUN STAFF | November 14, 1999
Several decades ago, sprint cars raced inside the Atlantic City Convention Hall. The noise reverberated off the walls, as the small, open-wheeled cars dashed around the short course lined with bales of hay and straw.These days, monster trucks and motorcycles perform inside civic arenas, including Baltimore's.But nowhere has anyone undertaken to build a super-speedway indoors and stage a Winston Cup stock-car race.At least, until now."The idea was motivated by a lot of beer," said Bob Brant, laughing.
BUSINESS
By Kevin L. McQuaid and Kevin L. McQuaid,SUN STAFF | April 13, 1999
The Rouse Co. paid its chairman and chief executive officer nearly $8 million last year in exchange for an unprecedented six-year contract, according to the company's proxy statement filed yesterday with the Securities and Exchange Commission.In all, the Columbia-based real estate concern paid Anthony W. Deering about $10 million in 1998.Deering has overseen four years of record earnings by the real estate investment trust. Last year, Rouse shattered an earnings record by posting an income gain of 13 percent, to $204.
NEWS
By Thomas W. Waldron and Thomas W. Waldron,SUN STAFF | December 17, 1997
A legislative oversight committee gave final approval yesterday to a $500,000 assistance package for the owners of a chain of radio stations, dismissing suggestions that the financing was a Glendening administration attempt to curry favor with a media outlet.The Legislative Policy Committee voted 15-7 to approve the financial package for a company controlled by the principals of Radio One Inc., which owns four stations in Baltimore and three in Washington.The company is moving its headquarters from Washington and is using the state funds to help pay for its purchase of an office building in Prince George's County.
NEWS
By Jean Marie Beall and Jean Marie Beall,CONTRIBUTING WRITER | January 2, 1997
Becky and David Vogt are the people the rest of us only dream about. Or at least read about in those country-living magazines with the glossy color photographs of perfectly restored historic homes and inns.The Vogts are leaving town. They're selling their home in historic Uniontown and have already given up their jobs -- he as assistant director for financial crimes enforcement at the Treasury Department in Washington, and she as a computer sales representative for Hewlett-Packard in Baltimore.
BUSINESS
By Kevin L. McQuaid and Kevin L. McQuaid,SUN STAFF | April 10, 1996
Rouse Co. paid its new president and chief executive officer $1.32 million last year, compensation linked to the Columbia real estate concern's best financial performance in its 57-year history.Anthony W. Deering's seven-figure 1995 financial package -- including forgiveness of $175,625 of a $2.3 million loan -- represented a 21 percent increase from 1994, according to a company proxy statement filed with the Securities and Exchange Commission.Included in Mr. Deering's total compensation was a bonus of $520,313, equal to 83.25 percent of his base salary of $625,000, the proxy stated.
SPORTS
By Sandra McKee and Sandra McKee,SUN STAFF | November 14, 1999
Several decades ago, sprint cars raced inside the Atlantic City Convention Hall. The noise reverberated off the walls, as the small, open-wheeled cars dashed around the short course lined with bales of hay and straw.These days, monster trucks and motorcycles perform inside civic arenas, including Baltimore's.But nowhere has anyone undertaken to build a super-speedway indoors and stage a Winston Cup stock-car race.At least, until now."The idea was motivated by a lot of beer," said Bob Brant, laughing.
BUSINESS
By Kevin L. McQuaid and Kevin L. McQuaid,SUN STAFF | April 13, 1999
The Rouse Co. paid its chairman and chief executive officer nearly $8 million last year in exchange for an unprecedented six-year contract, according to the company's proxy statement filed yesterday with the Securities and Exchange Commission.In all, the Columbia-based real estate concern paid Anthony W. Deering about $10 million in 1998.Deering has overseen four years of record earnings by the real estate investment trust. Last year, Rouse shattered an earnings record by posting an income gain of 13 percent, to $204.
SPORTS
By Jon Morgan and Jon Morgan,SUN STAFF | December 13, 1995
Browns owner Art Modell said Cleveland could get a new NFL team as soon as next season if its business and government leaders assemble a sufficient package of inducements."
BUSINESS
By Michael Dresser and Michael Dresser,SUN STAFF | November 23, 1995
State economic development officials and Tessco Technologies Inc., the nation's leading wholesaler of wireless phone equipment, said yesterday that they are talking about a financial package that could keep the fast-growing Sparks-based company in Maryland.Gerald Garland, chief financial officer of Tessco, said the company is looking for a place to expand and consolidate its operations, which are split between a headquarters building in Sparks and a warehouse in Hunt Valley.Mr. Garland would not confirm rumors that his company is considering out-of-state alternatives, but neither would he deny them.
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