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NEWS
November 5, 1989 | By Michele McCreary, Special to The Inquirer
The Yardley Borough Council will hold a public hearing before deciding whether to guarantee a $1.8 million loan to pay for the recent expansion of a waste-water treatment plant. In a unanimous 7-0 vote, the council declined the Morrisville Sewer Authority's "push to make a hasty decision" Wednesday night and scheduled a public hearing instead. The council did vote to advertise an ordinance to guarantee the loan. "Just because we have voted to advertise the proposed ordinance does not guarantee that we will pass it. But it does provide us with some time to make sense of all of this," council President Susan Taylor said.
NEWS
January 24, 1986 | By FREDERICK H. LOWE, Daily News Staff Writer (Staff writer Gary Thompson contributed to this report.)
Ronald Rubin is more than a year behind in interest payments on $18 million he borrowed from eight local banks to renovate the Bellevue Stratford, the Daily News has learned. But it is not clear whether Rubin's difficulties forced his announcement Tuesday that the hotel would close Feb. 2. Rubin is general partner of Rubin Associates, which owns 51 percent of the hotel. Judith Morse, Rubin's sister and a spokeswoman for Rubin Associates, said the hotel was closed because it was losing money.
NEWS
June 21, 1995 | By Connie Langland, INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
The ins and outs of money management preoccupied the Chester County Commissioners at their meeting yesterday. Commissioners Joseph Kenna and Andrew Dinniman agreed the county should act quickly next week to invest the proceeds of a $22.5 million loan from the Delaware Valley Regional Finance Authority. Over time, the funds will be used to finance several major projects in the county, including open-space programs, a public-safety communications system and property reassessment, according to Mark Rupsis, director of administrative services.
NEWS
August 29, 2014 | BY CHRIS BRENNAN & WILLIAM BENDER, brennac@phillynews.com, 215-854-5973
WHO IS "Person D?" That has been the hot question in political and legal circles since a longtime aide to U.S. Rep. Chaka Fattah admitted in federal court Wednesday that he lied to investigators to conceal an illegal $1 million loan to Fattah's 2007 campaign for mayor of Philadelphia. A source familiar with the investigation said yesterday the man who made that loan - identified as "Person D" in federal documents - is believed to be Albert "Al" Lord, the former CEO of Sallie Mae, the giant student loan financing corporation.
NEWS
June 14, 2013
A 37-year-old South Jersey man pleaded guilty Thursday to loan sharking on behalf of the Philadelphia mob, federal prosecutors said. Robert Ranieri, of Glendora, admitted that he conspired with Philadelphia mobster Anthony Staino and others to make a usurious loan to an undercover FBI agent and then threatened violence to collect on the loan, according to federal prosecutors. Ranieri's sentencing hearing is scheduled for Sept. 25 and he faces a maximum 40 years in prison. - Robert Moran
NEWS
June 1, 2010
The Pennsylvania Industrial Development Authority approved a $1.5 million, 15-year loan at 3.75 percent to Liberty Coating Co. L.L.C., a Morrisville company that applies anti-corrosion coatings to pipes used by the natural gas, oil, petrochemical, and water and wastewater industries.    - Harold Brubaker
BUSINESS
April 23, 2012 | Inquirer Staff Report
A three-year, $66.2 million construction loan has been arranged through Wells Fargo Bank for Pearl Properties' Granary luxury multifamily project at 20th and Callowhill Streets in Philadelphia. The loan was arranged by the New Jersey office of commercial real estate adviser HFF Inc., which announced the financing. When completed in 2013, the Granary will have 227 one- and two-bedroom apartments averaging 842 square feet each, 20,654 square feet of ground-level retail space and underground parking.
NEWS
July 10, 2013
A NUMBER OF surveys have indicated that many people don't have adequate savings to cover a financial emergency. One, conducted by the National Foundation for Credit Counseling, found that 17 percent of Americans said that if they needed $1,000 for an unplanned expense, they would have to borrow it from friends or family. I've been asking readers to share their experiences of mixing family and finances. Following is one such story about a family financial fight that yet again proves what Shakespeare wrote in "Hamlet": "Neither a borrower nor a lender be, for loan oft loses both itself and friend.
BUSINESS
October 25, 1994 | By Michael L. Rozansky, INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
The cavalry has arrived. National Media Corp., the financially troubled producer of infomercials, is getting a $5 million loan from venture capitalist Warren V. Musser. Musser's Safeguard Scientifics, a Wayne capital-investment company, will extend the five-year loan to National Media, which lost $8.7 million in its latest fiscal year. About $3.1 million will be used to pay off an existing loan and the rest will be working capital, National Media said. The loan comes less than two months after National Media's hiring of president Mark P. Hershhorn and the resignation of chairman John Turchi, who was succeeded by a board member, Brian McAdams.
NEWS
July 19, 1990 | By Nathan Gorenstein, Inquirer Staff Writer
John Innelli would not make an outright allegation, but the Democrat who is challenging U.S. Rep. Curt Weldon suggested this week that Weldon's influence led a Delaware County development agency to give a now-bankrupt clothing importer a $250,000 low-interest loan. Innelli offered no specific evidence but said there was a "presumption" of political influence because of the timing of events surrounding the loan, which was approved in 1985. Weldon's campaign treasurer and political ally, Brian Clymer, was a director of the firm.
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