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Credits

NEWS
October 28, 2015 | By Andrew Maykuth, Inquirer Staff Writer
Peco Energy Co. and its parent company, Exelon Corp., have arranged credit lines totaling $41.8 million with nine minority and community-owned banks located in Peco's service area, part of a broader Exelon effort to secure a more diverse supply for $123 million in credit lines. United Bank of Philadelphia served as a lead arranger for Peco's $34 million credit facility, of which the nine local banks contributed $19.8 million, said Ben Armstrong, a Peco spokesman. Exelon says its minority and community banking program, which is administered by JPMorgan Chase, has more than tripled in credit-facility size and quadrupled the number of participating banks since it began in 2003.
SPORTS
October 19, 2015 | By Zach Berman, Inquirer Staff Writer
Byron Maxwell often can be found sitting in front of his locker with his legs crossed in a yoga pose. Amid the hubbub of the Eagles' locker room, Maxwell finds moments to stretch. He does yoga whenever he can - when he wakes up in the morning, in the hotel room on the night before games, in the idle moments between practice and meetings. He finds classes after the workday. During his four years with the Seattle Seahawks, Maxwell spent time at a local yoga studio that partnered with the team.
SPORTS
October 5, 2015 | By Jeff McLane, Inquirer Staff Writer
It's called the ladder drill, but there isn't any climbing involved. In fact, the point of Cory Undlin's drill for the Eagles' defensive backs is for them to keep their feet on the ground. They start out with each foot in the middle of two ladder squares laid out on the ground. Their feet should be spread shoulder-width and they should be in their stance for press coverage. When the drill starts, the defensive backs take lateral steps back and forth, back and forth. And that's it. "All we work on doing is taking the lead step and the trail step, so when you move laterally your feet should still be in the middle of those boxes," safety Malcolm Jenkins said.
BUSINESS
September 27, 2015 | By Bob Fernandez, Inquirer Staff Writer
A federal judge in Philadelphia has given final approval to a $50 million settlement to an antitrust class action that pitted Comcast Corp. against plaintiffs' lawyers who were seeking $875 million. The pact will net customers a $15 credit on their bill or service upgrades worth $44, while plaintiffs' lawyers will get $15 million in fees and expenses. About 800,000 Philadelphia-area Comcast subscribers in Pennsylvania will benefit in late 2015 or early 2016 from the settlement. U.S. District Judge John R. Padova of the Eastern District of Pennsylvania agreed to the final settlement, which gives Comcast the green light to shell out $33.3 million for the service enhancements and distribute a $16.7 million cash fund for attorneys' fees and payout costs to subscribers who requested them.
NEWS
September 10, 2015
OOOH, NEW YORK. If you can make it there, you can make it anywhere, that's what they say. That's a little spin on Alicia Keys' "Empire State of Mind (Part II)" and its nod to Frank Sinatra. For job seekers in the Big Apple, those words will really hit home now because, effective Sept. 3, some of them will have a better chance to make it there. Employers, except in limited situations, are no longer allowed to check credit histories. "Every New Yorker applying for a job deserves a fair shot - and we are committed to protecting the rights of our workers and making sure that every New Yorker has the opportunity to succeed," Mayor Bill de Blasio said after signing the legislation into law. The policy is being heralded nationwide as an example to follow.
NEWS
September 4, 2015
I HAVE FRIENDS who cannot watch horror movies alone. One in particular keeps every light on in the house and packs her living room with warm bodies before she will even roll the credits on "The Exorcist" (and actually, the credits are the scariest part with that maniacal bells music). I have other friends who love "The Walking Dead" but shield their eyes at some of the gorier parts, which is every part between the commercials. I do not understand the fear that overtakes these people, who are otherwise upstanding, mature members of society.
NEWS
August 31, 2015 | By Elizabeth Wellington, Inquirer Fashion Writer
ASSISTANT STYLIST Mark Anthony Barksdale HAIR Gloria Mendez, Suede Salon Spa, the Promenade at Sagemore, 500 Route 73, Marlton, 856-985-0700. CLOTHING AND ACCESSORIES Alicia DiMichele, the Promenade at Sagemore, 500 Route 73 South, Marlton, 856-489-4494, www.aliciadimichele.com ; Century 21 Department Stores, 821 Market St., 215-952-2121, www.c21stores.com ; Down 2 Earth Kids, 418 Germantown Pike, Lafayette Hill, 610-941-3336; First Impressions, 470 Germantown Pike, Lafayette Hill, 610-828-6775; Gilt.com; Lululemon Athletica, 2000 Route 38, Cherry Hill, Cherry Hill Mall, 856-662-5824, www.lululemon.com ; Macy's Center City, 1300 Market St., 215-241-9000; My Kids Korner, 711 Montgomery Ave., #1, Narberth, 610-668-6404; the North Face, 2000 Route 38, Cherry Hill, Cherry Hill Mall, 856-486-1473; Uniqlo, 2000 Route 38, Cherry Hill Mall, 877-486-4756.
NEWS
August 31, 2015 | By Angelo Fichera, Inquirer Staff Writer
When officials unveiled a $74 million, six-story apartment and commercial building in Glassboro earlier this month, they said it was testament to how New Jersey's economic development assistance is making such ambitious projects possible. The 220 Rowan Boulevard building was pledged $22 million in tax credits, part of an incentive program for areas of the state needing revitalization. Now, the developer is asking the state Economic Development Authority to help make two more mixed-use projects on the boulevard - still pending municipal approvals - feasible.
NEWS
August 20, 2015 | Michelle Singletary, Washington Post Writers Group
THERE IS A METHOD to what some readers consider my madness. Some people hate that I hate debt. Others disagree when I encourage families not to borrow for college. And, man, do I get a lot of email when I recommend that college students, especially freshmen, not have credit cards. I value this feedback, so I created the Color of Money "Talk Back" feature, in which folks provide counterarguments to something I've written. "I disagree with the idea that credit cards aren't important for college students," wrote Sallie of Freeport, Maine.
NEWS
July 28, 2015 | Inquirer Editorial Board
Most of the candidates in the large field of Republicans running for president seem content to act as if Donald Trump will fade from the limelight if they simply ignore him. They may be right. Then again, Trump could be beating them in the polls because he's talking about what many aren't: immigration. Trump is wrong about how the issue should be addressed, of course, but if he can get the other Republicans to discuss what may be their party's most vulnerable issue in a presidential election, he will have done a good deed.
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