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Home Office

NEWS
May 31, 1987 | By Joe Ferry, Special to The Inquirer
The Warminster Township Zoning Hearing Board has granted a request by psychologist Robert J. Berchick to build a single-family home and office at Street Road and School House Lane. In approving an exception and a front-yard variance at a meeting Wednesday night, the board stipulated that Berchick must build at least 50 feet from the curb line and 40 feet from the School House Lane right-of-way. Berchick, who plans to move to Warminster from Bensalem, said the entrance to his office would face Street Road and the entrance to his home would face School House Lane.
LIVING
January 24, 1997 | By Dylan Landis, FOR THE INQUIRER
Some folks have a short commute - about 10 seconds. That's how long it takes me to carry a mug of coffee from the kitchen to the office, a 13-foot-long slab of desktop that sprawls along my bedroom windows. Thirteen feet: Sounds like a surplus. In truth, I'm getting crowded out by papers, files, slides, stray Lego pieces, three towers of books, one stubborn nest of electrical cords, and a computer, printer, fax and phone. Worse, blinds block my view all day because of the melting southern sun. Not very well planned, was it?
NEWS
June 7, 2013
DEAR HARRY: I work as a sales rep for a company based in Chicago. We have no local office, so I work from home in a converted storage closet that's about 10 feet by 9 feet. I have my company's laptop and my desk and chair there, period. I have never claimed any of my expenses for this office on my 1040. I just did not want to get involved in a hassle with Uncle Sam, because I understand that a home-office deduction is a flag for them to audit me. The guy who prepared my 2012 return told me that he thinks that the IRS is going to have some alternative to listing those expenses for a home-expenses automobile (something like the per-mile auto allowance)
ENTERTAINMENT
October 27, 1988 | By Dan Gutman, Special to The Inquirer
The high-tech industry seems to have an unlimited capacity to dream up new products for state-of-the-art consumers to buy, and this month has produced enough gadgets to fill a hard disk. The home office is hot and getting hotter, as these new products show: Canon has added three new low-cost copiers to its line, the PC-3, 5 and 5L; prices range from $745 to $1,095. Ricoh has three new compact fax machines, the FAX10E, 20E and 60E. All include the newly accepted CCITT error-correction mode.
LIVING
November 5, 2004 | By Diane Goldsmith INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
Laptops now surpass desktops as the number-one personal computer sold to consumers, the Consumer Electronics Association says. The mobility they represent is influencing home-office furnishings, too. "Time was when everything was about computer cabinetry - all kinds of gymnastics to accommodate big monitors," says West Chester architect Richard Buchanan. "Now, we're finding home offices tend to be very lovely sitting-room spaces where people can pull out a laptop and go to work.
NEWS
September 25, 1988 | By Kate Tyndall, Special to The Inquirer
A regiment of designers is at work creating furniture for the newest room in the house - the office. Don't expect to see those designs too soon, however, say trend-watchers in the work-at-home field, because consumers seem reluctant to buy. The reason? Although 6 million people work at home full time, and 13.8 million work at home at least eight hours a week, working at home usually is temporary for most people, according to the experts. And temporary often connotes "make-do" and "makeshift," which does not translate into high sales potential.
BUSINESS
June 13, 1991 | by Sheila Simmons, Daily News Staff Writer
The home-office business got a new competitor yesterday when Sears, one of the nation's largest but more troubled retailers, unveiled a new store department here. Called "The Office Center," the 2,000-square-foot department will carry 85 brand names of office supplies and accessories and will be located within its general retail stores. Sears plans to add the department in 12 Philadelphia-area stores. Eight area stores already have the "Office Center," although they won't officially open until June 22. The company heralded the news as "a pretty significant announcement.
NEWS
October 12, 2007 | Eils Lotozo, For the Inquirer
Even in these slack times for the furniture industry, two specialty categories remain a bright spot for sales: home entertainment and home office. At the High Point Market, the range of styles for stowing behemoth flat-panel TVs was incredible. There were enormous, configurable, wall-spanning units (with built-in mounting panels or doors), as well as sleek consoles in various heights (with plasma-lift options and without). Increasingly common, too, were chests and bureaus with drop-down drawer fronts to hold the DVD player for that TV in the bedroom.
NEWS
January 12, 1989 | By Lisa Ellis, Inquirer Staff Writer
Members of the East Torresdale Civic Association agreed Monday night to pass around a petition among neighbors of a dentist's home and office to oppose an addition to the house. The house, residence of Dr. Anthony L. Checchio, also is used by him and two other dentists as an office, Checchio confirmed Tuesday. The zoning code allows only a doctor who lives on the premises to operate his practice in a house. But Checchio said he had used the property for an office for 30 years.
ENTERTAINMENT
July 29, 2009 | HOWARD GENSLER Daily News wire services contributed to this report
WHAT HAPPENS in Vegas may stay in Vegas, but what about what happens in Los Angeles? Can that stay in Vegas, too? Police and federal drug agents hope not, as yesterday they searched the sprawling Las Vegas home and medical office of Dr. Conrad Murray, Michael Jackson's personal doctor, seeking documents as part of a manslaughter investigation into MJ's death. Police (from L.A.) and DEA agents entered Murray's home while others across town searched his medical offices, the not-so-humbly-titled Global Cardiovascular Associates Inc. (On USA's "Royal Pains," the concierge doc calls his company HankMed.
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