Discount dried mulberries Outlet Former UNM Lobo Brian Urlacher named to Pro Football Hall of Fame

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Discount dried mulberries Outlet Former UNM Lobo Brian Urlacher named to Pro Football Hall of Fame

Urlacher began his football career at Lovington High School. While playing for the Lovington Wildcats he helped the team go to a State Championship.

After graduating high school,
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Urlacher attended the University of New Mexico where he played from 1996 1999. While at UNM he earned All America honors in 1998 and 1999. He was also a First Team All American in 1999. His jersey(44) was retired in 2013.

mulberry card holder former SPN editor build a business journalism startup

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On any given day, there a lot of hustle and bustle that takes place in Lee Hills Hall, the home of the Columbia Missourian newspaper, a publication that has served the community and the state since the University of Missouri School of Journalism first opened its doors.

Yet it is truly as sign of the times when a budding media startup shares the same building as a newspaper founded in 1908.

The site launched publicly in late July, covering business news across the state. In addition, it receives wire news and aggregates articles from various state publications such as the Kansas City Star, St. Louis Post Dispatch and business journals across the state.

Readers are able to subscribe to email updates daily and industry specific updates weekly. Additionally, the site will be launching an iPhone app in the near future. The app incorporates a 10, 15 minute sorting layout, which helps cater to the time constrained needs of the readership.

It all started when professor Randall Smith (left), founder and editor in chief of the site and the Donald W. Reynolds endowed chair in business journalism at the School of Journalism, saw a gaping void in the business coverage across the state.

saw businesses not being covered in the state. I saw business journals and major metros cutting back their business staffs, Smith said. I thought was that there was a highway so large you could drive a Mack truck down it, as far as covering the whole state business news. Students became directly involved in working on the business plan, content and design. Continuing through 2012 with the work of more students and interns, those working on the site witnessed the emergence of a digital newsroom.

On the educational side, the venture offers students a unique blend of training in journalism and in building a news organization. For many of the students, this is the first exposure they have in business journalism. Through the various programs of study offered at the Missouri School of Journalism, students are required to work in at least one of the university owned, professional newsrooms available, such as the Columbia Missourian newspaper and NBC affiliate television station KOMU 8.

I wanted to do really from the start was to start something that was akin to the Missourian, akin to KOMU, akin to KBIA, so that our students could practice business journalism in a hands on, Missouri Method format, Smith said.

Smith sees the business focused environment at Missouri Business Alert as a golden opportunity.

see so much great potential in it for students, Smith said. day I get opportunities for students to be placed at Bloomberg or at Reuters or at a Dow Jones or whatever it might be, and the thing of it is that I want to have qualified students to be able to send them. Because, to tell you the truth, the students from Missouri who have gone to those places make such a dynamic impression that they opening doors for future Missouri students.

In heading the newsroom on a daily basis, he oversees the staff of 25 to 30 reporters, editors and contributors. Business and convergence journalism classes provide most of the students present, many of whom work for the site in eight week blocks.

really enjoyed my time at SPN and got a lot out of that, and I think to a certain extent was bitten by the startup bug while there, Stacy said.

When asked about the transition to Missouri Business Alert, Stacy said, educational piece of that was really interesting to me, having worked with interns at SPN. I was interested in kind of enhancing that and working with young journalists, especially of this caliber. a veteran of a media startup himself, Stacy knows the wealth of knowledge that can be amassed in this sort of environment.

think there a lot of value in just experiencing that (a media startup) and working someplace where if you have and idea and you willing to see it through, it can become a part of the structure of the organization, Stacy said. in addition to the essentials of business journalism, (we trying to teach them the essentials of media startups. it comes to growth, Smith and Stacy see bright prospects for the future.

probably going to take our experiment and try to launch it on some other campuses because one of my goals with this is to take it to other journalism schools, Smith said. just believe this: We can graduate enough people in business journalism.

Credits: Screenshot from Missouri Business Alert website. Head shots provided by Smith and Stacy.

(Visited 1 times, 1 visits today)

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Discount mulberry factory outlet york Outlet Former simPro Boss Brad Couper Joins Assignar’s Exec Leadership

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In his previous role, Brad was the the CEO and Director for the global operations of Australian SaaS software business, The simPRO Group. Brad led the growth phase of simPRO from small Aussie startup in Brisbane, Australia, to staffed offices in the UK, US, and New Zealand, and headed up the A$40m capital raising from US growth equity firm Level Equity in 2016.

Brad has recently relocated from Boulder, CO, USA to Sydney,
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Australia, and will be working directly with Assignar CEO Sean McCreanor and the Executive Leadership Team, as well as directly with the Sales, Marketing Product teams to support Assignar expansion into the US and other global market.

On joining Assignar Advisory Board and day to day business, Brad stated am excited to join the team at Assignar, and I looking forward to working with CEO Sean McCreanor and the Board of Directors in helping them drive growth by providing specialised advice to build and support Assignar global sales and execution strategy.

The Assignar team have proven there is a huge demand for their construction tech operations solution across many global markets. I really excited to be able to use my previous experience to advise Assignar on how best to deliver on their vision to become the operations platform for construction sub contractors.”

Sean McCreanor, Chief Executive Officer of Assignar, commented, “We couldn be more thrilled that Brad is joining our Advisory Board and Executive Leadership Team. I believe his vast experience in both the construction tech industry and in taking simPRO into the US, UK and NZ markets will be invaluable in not only helping our company scale,
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but also in assisting our customers with their businesses. We look forward to working alongside Brad to shape the future of construction tech together.”

Discount mulberry vouchers Outlet Former Ryan opponent comes out as transgender

mulberry style purse Former Ryan opponent comes out as transgender

After the election, that battle reached a tipping point.

Shortly after Christmas, Solen wrote a long letter to his wife of 17 years, attempting to put a lifelong struggle into words. Solen watched her as she read it, not knowing what the response would be and fearing the worst.

Instead, it was complete support. In the following weeks, Solen began a transition that allowed the world to see the person Solen had always been inside.

Finally, the world could meet Rebecca Solen.

“This is who I am,” Solen said, “and I’m a lot happier living my life as Rebecca.”Solen, a Mormon, said she first hid the feelings she harbored about her body and identity growing up in a conservative environment in Utah.

At age 5, Solen knew “My body was wrong. Something didn’t fit. Of course, being that young, I didn’t understand it necessarily. Army, serving in Iraq in 2008. She got married and had four kids. The family settled in Mount Pleasant.

But she kept the gender issues to herself because of worries over how others would react. In her eyes, it was a no win situation: don’t come out and continue to fight who she is, or come out and lose friends and family. She was gripped by anxiety and depression.

“I am a little bit ashamed to say I had considered suicide at several points,” Solen said. “What pushes someone to that point is they don’t think people will accept them.”

She compared living as Ryan Solen to identity theft acting as a different person than who she actually was while pushing Rebecca to the background. She wondered: “At what point am I destroying what Rebecca could have been?”

Last year’s campaign kept Solen busy enough to push that part of her life to the back of her mind. Solen won a Democratic primary in August with 59 percent of the vote before facing the House speaker in November, in a race overshadowed by then presidential candidate Donald Trump.

By mid December, the struggle over gender had again come front and center. This time, tough questions could no longer be ignored.

“Do I want to keep pushing the faade of Ryan?” Solen said. “Do I want to keep driving this idea that I continue to be what society expects based on what they see?”

“A lot of trans people face the same kind of thing,” she added. “Eventually, it comes to a point where they wonder: Who am I really? And then they have to say something. They have to. Because if you don’t, it’s going to drive you to that point of self destruction.”

With her wife’s backing, Solen began seeing a therapist in January as she proceeded toward a transition. She started living as Rebecca Solen about a month later; the name change became official in May.

Her physical appearance gradually changed to reflect her identity. She spoke with each of her four children, all of whom responded positively. She approached her coworkers and managers at SC Johnson, where she works as an information security analyst, and found more support.

“The biggest surprise is how supportive people have been,” Solen said. “I really expected there was going to be a lot of backlash. I’m not going to say there hasn’t been (any), but . overall, it seems the vast majority of people when they found out have been like, ‘Oh, OK.’ And that’s it.”

Solen feels lucky given that’s not always the case for transgender people some lose close family members or, worse, have been subject to physical harm.

Her personality hasn’t changed much, she says, besides the anxiety level that has fallen dramatically. Perhaps what changed the most is finally feeling like herself.

“I could only imagine, ‘What is it like to just be you?’ ” Solen said. “To look in the mirror and go, ‘Yeah that’s me.’ ”

What’s next?

Due to unrelated health issues, Solen announced in May she would not run again for Congress and gave her endorsement to David Yankovich, one of three Democrats who have entered the 2018 race so far.

After talks with her family, Solen last week decided to begin doing media interviews to take on a role as advocate for transgender people.

With her platform, she hopes to help others who may be afraid to come out and be who they really are.

“It’s a normalization thing,” Solen said. “A lot of people see this as something that’s way outside the norm, when we’re just people who really are more normal than you think.”
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mulberry leather handbags Former ref McCutchen adjusting to new role within NBA

mulberry bags men Former ref McCutchen adjusting to new role within NBA

Monty McCutchen’s father raised an interesting point not long ago, and it resonated right away with the former NBA referee who decided to hang up his whistle earlier this season.

“He told me that no decision is real if it is easy,” McCutchen said.

McCutchen’s move off the floor and into the NBA office was certainly not easy. But instead of calling a few games a week, McCutchen sees his job now as one where he could have a say in how they all get officiated. About a month into his job as an NBA vice president overseeing referee development and training, McCutchen is jumping in with both feet.

He and fellow NBA executive Michelle Johnson are going to be instrumental in the league’s plan to improve how players and referees get along. There’s going to be more education, more studying, more explaining and more listening and McCutchen truly believes it will work.

“I’m invigorated by the people I’m working with, Michelle Johnson,” McCutchen said. “I’m invigorated by the people in our office who work closely with referee operations. When you work with good people and you work for a good purpose, that invigorates our lives.”

Ask players and coaches who the best ref in the game was, and the majority of them would likely say McCutchen. His on court retirement means this season’s NBA Finals will be the first since 1985 where the refereeing corps for the series will not include either him, Joey Crawford or Danny Crawford all recent retirees.

“It would be disingenuous of me to say I did not miss it,” McCutchen said.

The addition of two way contracts seems to be helping more rookies get some NBA run.

There’s been 97 rookies on the floor already this season, the most since 1949 50 the fourth season of the NBA.

Roughly half of this season’s rookies were undrafted. And the No. 1 overall pick, Philadelphia’s Markelle Fultz, appeared in only four games in October before shoulder problems took him off the court.

Boston and Dallas have each used seven rookies. The Clippers and the Lakers have both played six.

Minnesota and Washington are the exceptions, with no rookies yet to take the floor for either club this season. The Timberwolves have two rookies on the roster, with Amile Jefferson on a two way and Justin Patton recovering from surgery. The Wizards’ lone rookie is Devin Robinson, also on a two way.
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Discount mulberry travel Outlet Former President George H

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Bush will soon be moved from the intensive care unit at a Houston hospital where he has been treated for pneumonia.

Dr. 14. Doctors diagnosed him with pneumonia and put him on a ventilator in the ICU to assist his breathing. The breathing tube was removed Friday.

Bush family spokesman Jim McGrath said Sunday that the former president vital signs were normal and that doctors hoped he could be moved out of intensive care in the next day or so.

Doctors say former first lady Barbara Bush has been discharged from the Houston hospital where she underwent treatment for bronchitis.

Mrs. Bush, checked in to be treated for pneumonia. She is 91 and he is 92.

Barbara Bush was told she could return home Sunday, but family spokesman Jim McGrath said she opted to stay one more night in the hospital to fully recover and to stay close to her husband.

Dr. Amy Mynderse said Monday morning that Mrs. Bush has been discharged.

The Bushes have been married for more than seven decades the longest marriage of any presidential couple in American history. Bush and his wife at a Houston hospital are set to provide an update on their conditions.

The 92 year old former president was struggling to breathe when he was admitted to the Houston Methodist Hospital Jan. 14, and has since been treated for pneumonia in the intensive care unit.

Ninety one year old Barbara Bush is recovering from bronchitis. She entered the same hospital Wednesday.

Two doctors who have been treating the Bushes will also answer questions about their medical treatment at a news conference Monday morning.

A Bush family spokesman said Mrs. Bush was given the option of leaving the hospital Sunday, but that she opted to stay overnight to continue her recovery and be close to her husband. This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten or redistributed.

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mulberry sale outlet Former players weigh in on the future of football

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MINNEAPOLIS In sports today, football is king. The Super Bowl is a spectacle drawing visitors and viewers from around the world.

But the game is at a crossroads. TV ratings are down, concern over injuries is growing and youth participation has declined. KARE 11 asked, what will football look like in 20 years?

At an NFL event at Shakopee High School just days before the Super Bowl, hundreds of kids and their parents waited in line for autographs from Vikings stars, threw passes and practiced their refereeing skills.

But if national trends are any indication, fewer of these kids will play the sport than would have a decade ago. According to Aspen Institute data from the Sports and Fitness Industry Association, youth football participation declined 19 percent between 2011 and 2016.

While the data can’t tell exactly why fewer kids are playing, experts believe concern over injuries, especially brain injuries like concussions, plays a crucial role. event with her young son and daughter. Like a lot of parents, she’s nervous about her son playing football.

“This year we kind of talked him out of it,” she said. She said their family enjoys the sport, but working in health care, she’s seen the toll of injuries. “With all the injuries, concussions, it just makes me really nervous,” she said.

Football remains the most popular sport in America, but for years now, magazine articles and academic studies have touted the sport’s demise. The fear is that it is just too dangerous to continue.

A group of former NFL players have begun advocating no football until at least age 14,
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citing concerns over kids’ developing brains.

Then, just days before the Super Bowl, NFL Hall of Famer Brett Favre appeared on CNN saying, “How do you make the game safer? You don’t play.”

With that type of warning from a legendary player, can football survive? KARE 11 asked Roman Oben, a former offensive lineman who now serves as the NFL’s director of youth and high school football.

“Are we going to be as excited about the Super Bowl in 20 years?” KARE 11 asked. “I hope so,” Oben said. “I think we’re working hard to make sure that we’re ahead of the curve in a way that makes it a better game for the players and a better game for the fans as well.”

Right now, “better” means “safer.”

“Football takes the brunt of the injury discussion,” Oben added. “But football’s also done more in terms of innovation and technology and rules changes.”

Those changes include mandatory concussion protocols, improved research into helmet technology and focusing on teaching better tackling techniques to young players.

Ben Utecht, a former Minnesota Gophers great who won a Super Bowl with the Indianapolis Colts, has become an outspoken proponent of better care for players.

He paid the price for football glory with severe memory loss.

“Things like forgetting a best friend’s wedding and singing in his wedding,” he said. “You know, things like that no longer have relevance because I don’t remember them.”

And yet despite his struggles with brain trauma, Utecht still loves the game. “It’s a dangerous game and injuries are a part of it. Concussions are a part of it,” he concedes.

But Utecht believes by increasing education around brain injury, and taking better care of those who do become injured, football can survive.

“I would hope in 20 years we are still celebrating the game of football,” he said. “If we can get that taken care of, I think,
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‘Why can’t we still enjoy this game?'”

Discount alexa chung mulberry Outlet Former O’Neill site on Rock Hill Road goes up for sale

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Bala Cynwyd>> A long awaited building project that was supposed to be part of the transformation of an old rock quarry along Rock Hill Road in Bala Cynwyd has officially gone back on the market. Except for a groundbreaking and some preliminary work a couple of years ago, the approved project never moved forward.

The site was to become a mixed use development proposed by Brian O’Neill, owner of O’Neill Properties.

According to Flynn, the 8.2 acre site was approved for four buildings of four stories each with parking decks underneath. There would also be a surface lot and numerous other amenities.

O’Neill owned the site since 2004, when it was purchased for $3.5 million, according to online Montgomery County records. In 2014, the site was sold to an LLC called Alexander Street, for $11.122 million as the preliminary work was being done. They were to be the financing arm of the project.

Another site across the street on Rock Hill Road had also been owned by O’Neill and had been sold in 2010.

It’s not clear why O’Neill is apparently divesting himself in his holdings in that area. Calls to the company this week were not returned.

Although the project that spans 131 to 151 Rock Hill Road was thought of as one part of a major transformation of the old industrial and mining area, for now the primary issue is finding a new buyer for the large site. Flynn said there is currently no price listed on the site and they’ve sent out information to the capital markets seeking out potential buyers.

The site has been on the market for a couple of weeks and he hoped to have a buyer in the next month or so.

“We’ve had a lot of inquiries and we’re just answering a lot of the questions people have right now,” Flynn said. “Probably in a month or so we should be getting ready to [finalize a] sale.”

Rock Hill Road is among the last vestiges of Lower Merion’s industrial past. It was once home to numerous mills. One of those mill buildings was once owned by a man named Benjamin Schofield Jr. and was called the West Manayunk Woolen Mills. At other times it was called the Belmont Mills. Today it still stands on the corner of Belmont and Rock Hill Road but the structure, known as the Shoddy Mill, named for the type of wool that was made there, is abandoned and has fallen into disrepair. Across Belmont Avenue, on the site of the current Cynwyd Heritage Trail, was a former train line that connected with the Pennsylvania Railroad at the bridge to Manayunk.

Along with the mills and the access to railroads, the area, including the site now up for sale, also contained stone quarries.

But through the 20th century, that part of Lower Merion’s past became history and, in the 1990s, a new vision for that area began taking shape.

Lower Merion Commissioner Liz Rogan was on the township’s planning staff at that time when concerns over traffic led to discussions about improvements on Rock Hill Road. “What happened, and it’s still happening, is people could not stand all of the traffic . at that intersection at the off let for the Schuylkill [Expressway] and the traffic that happens along Belmont was driving people insane,” Rogan recalled in an interview this week.

The township wanted to find a way to help direct development in a way that would help make Rock Hill Road into what was being called “a gateway for Lower Merion,” Rogan said. “Development happens and unless you plan for development,
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it will happen in an unplanned way.”

She said the Neighborhood Club of Bala Cynwyd at the time got behind an effort to help plan for what would later become the Rock Hill Overlay District.

“The ROHO Rock Hill Overlay District is established to encourage the redevelopment of the existing underutilized industrial corridor into an economically dynamic, attractive gateway to Lower Merion Township,” the ordinance reads in part. “The ROHO is designed to promote the health, safety and welfare of the citizens of Lower Merion Township by using pedestrian oriented design; promoting mixed use redevelopment that is attractive and appropriate to the area; protecting existing natural features; and improving traffic flow and pedestrian and vehicular safety.”

The ordinance goes on to discuss the goal of “providing an attractive destination and link between the residential areas near the corridor and the Schuylkill Expressway, Schuylkill River and Manayunk Neighborhood of Philadelphia.”

The idea was that when new development came in, each would be required to install sidewalks and landscaped areas. The township also hoped to minimize curb cuts. The sidewalks would be similar to what has been built at the new CVS at Rock Hill Road and Belmont Avenue. Along with the sidewalk, the parking lot for the CVS also has dedicated parking spots for the Cynwyd Heritage Trail that starts across Belmont Avenue.

Along with the property currently for sale, O’Neill also purchased two other properties along Rock Hill Road. Some on the township staff thought this could benefit the district.

“When this first came forward, part of the hope was that there would be a master developer for the corridor and that was always intended to be O’Neill Properties,” said Chris Leswing, assistant director for Building and Planning for Lower Merion said.

O’Neill Properties, headquartered in King of Prussia, had purchased some of properties along the stretch of Rock Hill Road with plans to build a combination of commercial and residential development. The plan was that he would create the mixed use, pedestrian friendly attractive area Lower Merion wanted for the area.

So the idea was that once it was complete, there would be tree lined sidewalks that would run up and down Rock Hill giving pedestrians room to walk the area.

And there was little reason not to think that O’Neill’s company could do the job.

In 2006 Brian O’Neill cut the ribbon on a project called the Corinthian on Presidential Boulevard in Bala Cynwyd in what was being billed at the time as the Main Line’s first new luxury condominiums in over 20 years.

“The Main Line finally has what it’s been missing for a generation: a luxury condominium with five star service and amenities,” O’Neill said in a press release about the project. “We’re thrilled to unveil the Main Line’s newest landmark and a modern icon that embodies the elegance, sophistication, and carefree lifestyle of the Gilded Age. Corinthian’s debut begins a new chapter for the Main Line.”

There were also plans to convert a historic mill building in Gladwyne into a luxury condominium site. That site now sits abandoned and for sale.

O’Neill Properties is finishing up its latest Lower Merion project, the Royal Athena, along the river at the end of Righters Ferry Road in Bala Cynwyd.

But it now appears that, for unknown reasons, O’Neill’s company is divesting itself from the Rock Hill Road area. Calls this week to O’Neill Properties asking about the project were not returned.
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bag brand Former Murfreesboro homeless shelter Room in the Inn may be demolished

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The Murfreesboro City Council voted Thursday to tear down the vacated Room in the Inn homeless shelter.

“The Murfreesboro Street Department will perform the demolition and dispose of the materials in the Rutherford County Landfill,” Assistant City Manager Jim Crumley says in a letter to the council.

The council’s administration notified the charity in late May that Room in the Inn had until the end of June to leavethe city owned building at 640 W. Main St. that it had used since 1996.

The city evicted the charity after learning from the Tennessee Comptroller that federal grant funding for the shelter would stop based on complaints and delinquent documentation from Room in the Inn to remain in compliance of the law.

The council agreed to demolish the “substandard structure” based on the recommendation from the administration, according to Crumley’sletter.

Building has asbestos, city consultant reportsThe city in the past used the building to store Street Department signs.

Crumley’s letter notes that the cinder block building had “long term roof damage indicated by heavy mold in interior wall locations.” The building’s flooring and grid ceiling are also badly damaged and in need of replacement.

“Actual age of the structure is unknown, but architectural design and materials of construction suggest 1940s construction,” Crumley says in his letter.

The building also contains asbestos, according to a report from city consultant Griggs Maloney.

Building had served up to 22 homeless clientsChristine and Clyde Huddleston founded Room in the Inn on Nov. 1, 1985, and worked with churches in providing shelter for the homeless.

Christine Huddleston retired as directorJan. 1, 2015, and died April 19, 2016. Her husband preceded her in death.

The shelter served up to 22 clients, Room in the Inn Executive Director Bobby Copeland said after being notified by the city to vacate the building by June 30. The charity at the time worked with 26 churchesto provide meals and other assistancefor the homeless.
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PETROLIA A veteran politician and former mayor says he never seen residents here so distrustful about town hall council and bureaucrats and that a top to bottom investigation is needed.

Ross O was mayor of this Lambton County town for nine years starting in the late 1990s, then returned in 2014 as a councillor.

O doesn know if there are problems in local government that go beyond how former chief administrative officer Manny Baron, who resigned after an investigation into how he ended up owning two building leased to the town, including a building Baron bought from a local developer, then sold back soon after questions were raised, property records for 395 Fletcher St. show.

But if town hall wants to regain the confidence of residents, officials must call for a fulsome,
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independent investigation.

there nothing else wrong. I don know, O said Friday.

But the lease deals have created a flurry of questions that need to be answered to restore trust, he said.

The investigation should look at all politicians and not just one called on for Coun. Grant Purdy, who has clashed with Mayor John McCharles.

gain the respect of voters, I think we have to do something, he said.

While O and Purdy are calling for transparency, Baron has so far avoided the media,
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his wife saying and slamming the door Friday when a reporter knocked.