CollectionsCredits
IN THE NEWS

Credits

FIND MORE STORIES »
NEWS
November 4, 2014 | By Joe Dolinsky, Inquirer Staff Writer
A Philadelphia tax preparer pleaded guilty Monday to multiple counts of tax fraud after falsifying hundreds of clients' returns. Edward J. Rorie, 50, doctored 968 returns between 2009 and 2011, seeking inflated refunds totaling $3.85 million, according to the U.S. Attorney's Office. The returns claimed miscellaneous tax credits and fictitious expenses the filers were not entitled to receive, netting more than $100,000 in losses for the IRS. The credits Rorie fraudulently claimed included the First Time Home Buyer Tax Credit, the Hope Tax Credit, the Earned Income Tax Credit, education credits, child care credits, and the Recovery Act's Additional Child Care Credit.
NEWS
September 18, 2000 | By Evan Halper, INQUIRER SUBURBAN STAFF
When Warrington Township averted a high-density housing development by purchasing a 40-acre tract on Street Road for a horse farm, local officials heralded the deal as a victory for open-space preservation. To get the land, the township paid $3.3 million in cash to C&M Builders of Warrington. The township also gave C&M another form of currency: 100 so-called development credits entitling C&M to build projects in a nearby commercial zone bigger than would otherwise be allowed. At the time, township officials valued the credits at about $5,000 each, said Gerald Anderson, the chairman of the township's Board of Supervisors, making the entire transaction worth $3.8 million.
NEWS
May 4, 2012 | Ronnie Polaneczky
Maybe not enough administrators at Chestnut Hill College know what it's like to fight cancer. If they did, how could they deny a student named B. Elizabeth Furey? In July, Furey, 28, will finish the final three credits required for her master's degree in clinical and counseling psychology. She had hoped the school would allow her to hear her name called as she strode across the graduation stage on May 12, to the cheers of her family and friends. However, Chestnut Hill has a policy that no student may cross the stage until his or her courses are complete.
NEWS
May 11, 1986 | By Marc Narducci, Special to The Inquirer
Entering his senior year last fall, Richard Watson was an honor student who ranked 19th academically in his 374-member class. He also was a starter for his school's football team and had been designated a captain for its baseball team. Despite his academic and athletic prowess, however, Watson is not playing baseball this spring for Edgewood High School. And the reason he has been prevented from doing so caused his family to do battle recently with the New Jersey State Interscholastic Athletic Association (NJSIAA)
NEWS
February 18, 1990 | By Kimberly J. McLarin, Inquirer Staff Writer
A new program at Bucks County's three vocational high schools will allow past, present and future students to earn up to half the credits needed for a degree at Bucks County Community College. Richard Skinner, associate dean at the community college, said the new occupational studies program was designed to offer an associate-of-arts degree program for vocational-technical students not currently served by any of the college's formal programs. "We're very excited about this program," Skinner said.
NEWS
September 24, 2007 | By Catherine Lucey and BRAD J. GUIGAR/Daily News
If Democrat Michael Nutter is elected mayor in November, he'll have a few things in common with another well-educated African-American reform mayor: Corey Booker of Newark, N.J. CORY BOOKER Age - 38 Education - Stanford, Yale Law, Oxford University Message - Promised to reform city government following a scandal-plagued administration Screen credits - "Street Fight," a documentary on his 2002 campaign Look - Bald ...
NEWS
June 30, 2015 | By Justine McDaniel, Inquirer Staff Writer
Two Chester County brothers are fighting back against federal regulators. The Powhatan Energy Fund, owned by Malvern natives Richard and Kevin Gates, made millions in the energy market in 2010. The government said it was too much. Late last month, federal regulators hit their energy fund and its associates with a $34.5 million fine for market manipulation. But the identical twins, who graduated from Conestoga High School in 1990, say they plan to ignore the fine, which will likely force the Federal Energy Regulatory Commission to take them to federal court.
SPORTS
October 16, 1999 | By Marc Narducci, INQUIRER SUBURBAN STAFF
Riverside High will have to forfeit two football victories because it used an ineligible player. The NJSIAA has penalized the Rams for using the player in a 35-0 win over Maple Shade on Sept. 25 and a 42-7 triumph over Palmyra on Oct. 2. Instead of being 3-1, the Rams are now 1-3. School officials declined to comment, saying that all questions on the matter should be directed to the NJSIAA. "The forfeits will stand," Boyd Sands, the NJSIAA executive director, said yesterday.
NEWS
June 22, 1988 | By Bob Tulini, Special to The Inquirer
Beginning with those who enroll in September, students who graduate with an associate in applied science degree in high technology from Camden County College will be guaranteed admission to the junior class in the industrial technology program at Glassboro State College. John TenBrook, dean of business administration and high technology at Camden County College, said the 65 or 66 credits received by students awarded the associate's degree at Camden County College would be accepted toward a bachelor of science degree in industrial technology at Glassboro.
NEWS
January 14, 1990 | By Mary Gagnier, Special to The Inquirer
Bensalem school officials said last week they were surprised by the quick and large response from teachers to plans for the first graduate-level course to be offered by the school district's Bensalem Academy. Originally, there was to be room for 23 teachers, but the course drew interest from 31 teachers in the first three days it was advertised, Assistant Superintendent David Archibald told the school board Wednesday during the monthly agenda meeting. Because of the surge of interest in the course, called "Writing Across the Curriculum With Computers," the board decided to split the course into two groups to be taught by two computer teachers.
« Prev | 1 | 2 | 3 | 4 | 5
|
|
|
|
|