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Line Of Credit

BUSINESS
By Paul Adams and Paul Adams,SUN STAFF | March 6, 2003
Royal Ahold NV pledged Giant Food Inc. and several other U.S. and Dutch grocery store chains as collateral to secure a critical line of credit from bankers, who remain skeptical of the company's finances in the wake of a $500 million accounting scandal at its Columbia-based U.S. Foodservice unit. In addition to Landover-based Giant, terms of the $2.91 billion credit agreement give the banks liens on two other Ahold grocery chains in the United States: Stop & Shop Supermarket Co. in Quincy, Mass.
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BUSINESS
By Bill Atkinson and Bill Atkinson,SUN STAFF | October 7, 2000
One-hundred-seven days after it filed for bankruptcy reorganization, troubled Creditrust Corp. said that it has agreed to merge the company into a subsidiary of NCO Group Inc., one of the world's largest bill collectors. Under the deal announced late Thursday, Creditrust, which collects and manages delinquent Visa and MasterCard accounts, will merge into NCO Portfolio Management Inc., a newly formed company that is in the same business. Creditrust shareholders will receive $17 million to $20 million in stock, which would represent a 40 percent to 45 percent ownership stake in the new, publicly traded company.
SPORTS
By Rick Belz and Rick Belz,SUN STAFF | October 6, 2000
Linemen usually garner little recognition. Centennial's Wyatt Cooper is an exception. As the Eagles (3-1 overall, 3-0 league), who are tied for first place with Oakland Mills and Wilde Lake, continue to play beyond expectations, Cooper is a major reason why. The 6-foot-2, 225-pound senior offensive guard and defensive tackle played his most significant game on Sept. 29 in a 28-21 upset of previously unbeaten Long Reach, a team that had outscored Centennial, 86-2, over the past three seasons.
NEWS
By Justin Fenton, Ian Duncan and Kevin Rector, The Baltimore Sun | May 11, 2013
In the black market of Maryland's prisons and jails, where the right price can secure cellphones and drugs, transactions unfold through a complex system of currency. Among the key elements: 14-digit codes, prepaid debit cards and text messages. One brand of cards - Green Dot - is so ubiquitous that it has become part of the lexicon on the inside. The recent federal indictment of two dozen inmates and corrections officers in an alleged Black Guerrilla Family corruption scandal at the Baltimore City Detention Center notes several instances in which suspects refer to "dots" in transactions.
BUSINESS
By Ross Hetrick and Ross Hetrick,Staff Writer | July 5, 1992
Just a year after the elite Caves Valley Golf Club opened to acclaim on 900 prime acres near Owings Mills, its directors -- members of Baltimore's corporate leadership -- are refinancing the club's debts, buying time to develop a long-term solution to its financial pressures.The refinancing became necessary after the revenue assumptions behind the $40 million project, which was conceived as an economic-development "magnet" to attract businesses to Baltimore, were turned upside down by the recession and problems developed in selling luxury home lots priced at an average of $500,000.
NEWS
By Jamie Smith Hopkins, The Baltimore Sun | December 19, 2011
Several Baltimore-area homeowners are suing the largest residential real estate team in the state, alleging a "scheme of fraud and misrepresentations" involving home purchases, sales and financing. The suit, a proposed class action, names the Creig Northrop Team, Long & Foster and several mortgage firms — including Long & Foster's Prosperity Mortgage Co. — as defendants. A similar lawsuit brought against the Northrop team by a Howard County couple was settled in March.
BUSINESS
By Scott Dance, The Baltimore Sun | August 7, 2013
Severna Park company Dynasplint Systems Inc. laid off 500 employees, including about 250 in Maryland, on Tuesday after its lender moved to foreclose on its property, including cash that was to cover payroll. In a letter to laid-off employees obtained by The Baltimore Sun, company President George Hepburn wrote that a local bank put about $1 million that the company had deposited since Aug. 1 toward a $9 million line of credit owed, instead of employee paychecks. Hepburn said he had to cut the company's work force by 70 percent as a result.
NEWS
By Jonathan Pitts, The Baltimore Sun | May 25, 2014
He'd been leader of a New Jersey social justice organization since 2008, making inroads on housing and employment issues, when Cornell Brooks, a soft-spoken lawyer and minister, got an opportunity he didn't see coming. The NAACP, a national organization based in Northwest Baltimore, was looking for a new president. A search committee wanted to talk. He had to decide whether to seek the job as successor to the charming, sometimes controversial Ben Jealous.  A friend remembers telling the 53-year-old Brooks that it might be hard to handle the competing factions within the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People, which has a famously unwieldy 64-person board, hundreds of local branches and periodic financial problems.
BUSINESS
By Ross Hetrick and Ross Hetrick,Staff Writer | December 31, 1992
Bethlehem Steel Corp. said yesterday that it had signed an agreement that provides it with $500 million in revolving credit. The new line of credit replaces two others.The credit line is with a group of 19 U.S. and international banks, including Maryland National Bank and First National Bank of Maryland, according to Bethlehem spokesman Art Roth. Bethlehem did not specify the commitment of each bank.Morgan Guaranty Trust Co. is the agent for the line of credit, with Chemical Bank and Long-Term Credit Bank of Japan Ltd., as co-lead managers.
BUSINESS
Eileen Ambrose | October 8, 2013
As the government shutdown continues, credit unions whose members are federal workers offering low-rate loans and other assistance. Here is just a sampling, but check out your credit union if you need money to tied you offer while your paycheck is delayed because of politics: The National Institutes of Health FCU for instance is offering a 0% introductory rate for the first 60 days on a line of credit of up to $10,000. The rate goes up for the next 12 months, from 1.99% to 4.99 percent.
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