A $5 million fee to study the relocation of the Police Department's administrative office.
Direct subsidy of the Eagles' for-profit operations in the annual amount of $7.8 million.
Firefighters earn $53,380 after five years on the job, a figure that will increase to $58,330 when the raises go fully into effect.
Ken Jarin, who represented the city on the three-member arbitration panel, argued that the pay raises will create budget deficits.
Mark McDonald, a spokesman for Mayor Nutter, disagreed with Zobrak's interpretation.
"The city very strongly rejects the notion that it has large sums of money just sitting there," McDonald said in an e-mail. "As for some of the issues cited, I can say that if Zobrak took the time to visit the Roundhouse he would rather quickly understand why the City needs to develop new space for its law enforcement arm. It is a desperately needed facility, and the plain fact is that we're going to go about this in the right way; hence the funding for prep work. As for the Eagles, that is something developed in a contract more than a decade ago as part of the stadium deal. It is simply a part of the city's costs of doing business. And let's not forget the city actually owns the museum buildings and we have a contract with it."
Zobrak could not be reached, but arbitrators often do not comment beyond what they write in their opinions.
- Miriam Hill