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NEWS
June 7, 2014 | By Bonnie L. Cook, Inquirer Staff Writer
James F. Sutor, 90, formerly of Lafayette Hill, an insurance company executive, died Sunday, June 1, of a cardiac ailment at Waverly Heights in Gladwyne. Known as Jim, Mr. Sutor was a retired vice president and secretary of the board for Provident Mutual Life Insurance Co., which for many years had offices in a majestic building at 4601 Market St. Long after Mr. Sutor retired, the company reorganized and merged to become Nationwide Provident. Born in Philadelphia, Mr. Sutor was a 1942 graduate of Germantown Academy and the Haverford College Class of 1947.
NEWS
June 5, 2014 | By Bonnie L. Cook, Inquirer Staff Writer
Johanna Carrozzino Adamczyk, 78, of Radnor, an executive assistant, died Saturday, May 31, at Lankenau Hospital of complications after surgery. She had battled multiple sclerosis for 30 years. A native of Philadelphia, Mrs. Adamczyk graduated with Notre Dame Academy (Rittenhouse Square)'s Class of 1952 and the University of Pennsylvania's Class of 1956. She worked in advertising for 15 years, writing copy for an agency in Philadelphia. Later, she became an executive assistant to the owner of Cullen Construction Co., with offices in Bryn Mawr and Wayne.
NEWS
May 31, 2014 | By Andrew Seidman, Inquirer Trenton Bureau
The U.S. Attorney's Office has asked the New Jersey legislative committee investigating September lane closures at the George Washington Bridge to postpone its plans to take testimony from the executive director of the Port Authority of New York and New Jersey, a committee spokesman confirmed Thursday. Patrick Foye was scheduled to testify before the committee on Tuesday, along with Port Authority Commissioner William "Pat" Schuber. Federal prosecutors are investigating the lane closures, which tied up traffic for four days in September and were allegedly orchestrated by former allies of Gov. Christie.
SPORTS
May 22, 2014 | BY BOB COONEY, Daily News Staff Writer cooneyb@phillynews.com
NEW YORK - Before the 76ers found out their place in the NBA draft lottery, Brad Shron had already won a smaller lottery. The team's executive vice president and general counsel was the lucky choice to sit in a sequestered room about an hour before the televised lottery and find out the results. Many in the Sixers organization wanted to be there, but Shron was the choice. "I guess they trusted me to understand the process and to stay in the room," Shron said. "I'm the general counsel, so I guess they knew I'd be following the rules.
NEWS
May 5, 2014 | By Jane M. Von Bergen, Inquirer Staff Writer
The questions can be key. After all, most chief executives have interviewed many job candidates over the years. Most said they use the interview to look beyond the resumé and learn about the candidates as people: what challenges them, how they have managed to overcome obstacles, how they build a team, and how they work with one. When a potential hire interviews with the CEO, his or her ability to do the job is a given. Whether that person shares the company's values and will mesh into the company culture is more important.
NEWS
May 2, 2014
A botched lethal injection in Oklahoma Tuesday left a condemned man convulsing for nearly 45 minutes before he died, suggesting officials need to do far more than tinker with the machinery of death. The horrific scene was the latest evidence that the nation's clinical approach to execution can prove as gruesome as a hanging, and stand as an affront to the constitutional protection against cruel and unusual punishment. But the troubling means of execution is only a corollary to the greater threat that - due to fatal flaws and inequities in the death penalty's application - the wrong person might be strapped to the gurney.
BUSINESS
April 25, 2014 | By Chris Hepp, Inquirer Staff Writer
George Rubin, vice chairman and former president of Pennsylvania Real Estate Investment Trust (PREIT), is stepping down from the firm at the end of May. According to a filing Tuesday with the Securities and Exchange Commission, Rubin will receive "approximately $2.6 million with his departure. " Rubin, 70, is the brother of PREIT's executive chairman, Ronald Rubin. He has been an officer of the commercial real estate company since 1997, when it merged with the Rubin Organization, a family-owned firm founded by Richard I. Rubin, father to George and Ronald.
BUSINESS
April 22, 2014 | By Jane M. Von Bergen, Inquirer Staff Writer
Sue Schick, 52, president of UnitedHealthcare Pennsylvania and Delaware, claims she was mortified last month when, in the process of honoring her with the Greater Philadelphia Chamber of Commerce's Paradigm Award, the master of ceremonies read entries from her seventh-grade yearbook. She shouldn't have been. The yearbook showed early evidence of the leadership abilities that prompted the chamber to name her 2014's top female business executive. "In the Girl Scout cookie sales, we didn't think we could surpass the previous year," Schick recalled.
NEWS
April 20, 2014 | By Bonnie L. Cook, Inquirer Staff Writer
Robert Hesse Jr., 91, of Gwynedd Valley, a Philadelphia printing-company executive and community volunteer, died Tuesday, April 15, of respiratory failure at a retirement community in Medford. After a career in the graphic arts, Mr. Hesse retired in 1986 from the Winchell Printing Co. as executive vice president in charge of sales. At the time, Winchell was one of the largest printing firms in Philadelphia, with 300 employees. It was sold and later closed in 1994. Mr. Hesse, whose last name rhymes with Bessie, was born in Abington.
NEWS
April 18, 2014
IN THE HIERARCHY of saints, martyrs are on the highest rung of the celestial ladder, at least for me. While I love St. Bernadette with her story of mystical vision, it's St. Maria Goretti - the child who surrendered her life to protect her purity - who animates my faith. St. Therese of Lisieux is an example of the glory we can find in small things but the Little Flower doesn't inspire me like Joan of Arc, who died in a maelstrom of fire. And while St. Francis of Assisi with his gentle ways is a hero to our current, beloved pope, I'm drawn to St. Sebastian, a Roman soldier who paid for his conversion to Christ in a barrage of piercing arrows.
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