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NEWS
June 12, 1988 | By Nancy Scott, Special to The Inquirer
Rose Tree Media school board members have begun reviewing the long-awaited facilities study, which outlines more than $16 million worth of repairs, renovations and improvements. Representatives from the Wagner Group of Reading, which was hired in January to produce the 150-page report, told the board the buildings were safe and in good repair. The report makes recommendations for bringing buildings up to fire and building codes as well as suggestions for improving the appearance of the buildings, especially Penncrest High School.
NEWS
February 16, 1992 | By Marjorie Keen, SPECIAL TO THE INQUIRER
The results were as different as day and night. On Wednesday, Oxford teachers voted at dawn, the school board after sundown, on a state fact-finder's labor contract recommendations. The teachers said yes. The school board, 8-1, said no to terms recommended by the impartial labor expert, Charles Halpin of La Salle University. The teachers' association was "extremely disappointed" by the school board's rejection, Donald Orner, the chief union negotiator, said Thursday.
NEWS
January 12, 1992 | By Mark Fazlollah, Inquirer Staff Writer
A conference on African American health problems yesterday recommended dozens of ways to improve health care in Pennsylvania and called for establishing a state agency for minority health issues. Conference leader State Rep. David P. Richardson (D., Phila.) said the goal of the four-day session was to persuade Gov. Casey to provide $3.5 million for the proposed agency. "We have been mostly emotional people who only speak out of emotion. . . . We just speak off the cuff," Richardson told about 40 conference delegates who issued recommendations to be presented to Casey.
BUSINESS
October 25, 2011 | By Laura Olson, Pittsburgh Post-Gazette
HARRISBURG - A group of environmental, labor and liberal-leaning public policy groups said the governor's Marcellus Shale advisory panel didn't go far enough in its recommendations, and released its own report Monday calling for broader protections from gas drilling. Calling themselves the Citizens Marcellus Shale Commission, organizers also countered criticism from one of their former members, Maya K. van Rossum, who on Friday described their final recommendations as watered down to become "politically palatable.
NEWS
March 2, 1989 | By Mary H. Donohue, Special to The Inquirer
The executive director of the Chester County Intermediate Unit presented at the West Chester Area school board meeting this week alternatives regarding the future of the county's two vocational-technical schools. During the board's monthly meeting Monday, John K. Baillie reported on the recommendations of the Occupational Education Advisory Council, formed to study the reasons for the decline in enrollments at the county's two vo-tech schools. He told the board that the council's recommendations offer alternatives that would help to bolster enrollments and would make the vo-tech school programs eventually pay for themselves.
NEWS
May 30, 1993 | By Lem Lloyd, INQUIRER CORRESPONDENT
A much-anticipated report, aimed at settling the stalemated contract negotiations in the Coatesville Area School District, recommends that salaries for the district's 485 teachers be raised by 6 percent or more in each of the next three years. The recommended salary increase is more than double what the Coatesville school board has offered to pay the teachers. The report, completed by the Pennsylvania Labor Relations Board, was ordered because of the two sides' inability to reach agreement on a new teachers' contract.
NEWS
September 25, 1986 | From Inquirer Wire Services
The owners of the Stringfellow Acid Pits and many of the companies that used the hazardous waste dump should pay to clean the area and to stop leakage into nearby water supplies, a court-appointed overseer has ruled. Those recommendations by federal court Special Master Harry V. Peetris will be forwarded to U.S. District Judge James Ideman who will consider their merits, said court spokesman Todd Maiden. Peetris also recommended Tuesday that J.B. Stringfellow Jr., operator of the dump, be held liable for cleanup costs at the 22-acre site near the community of Glen Avon.
NEWS
August 16, 1989 | By Scott Brodeur, Special to The Inquirer
A bipartisan subcommittee formed in Winslow to look into the township's controversial practice of selling public land has issued its preliminary report to the Township Committee. The report, released Aug. 9, proposes more stringent guidelines for future sales, including: That no public lands be sold below assessed market value; That any special conditions be reflected in the deeds, That a monitoring system be adopted to ensure that all obligations from a sale are met. The four-member subcommittee was created in March to examine public land sales in the township and to recommend procedural changes or refinements.
NEWS
July 14, 2011 | By Angela Couloumbis, INQUIRER HARRISBURG BUREAU
HARRISBURG - Gov. Corbett's advisory group on natural gas drilling in the Marcellus Shale is set to meet in public Friday to recommend ways for dealing with the growing industry - catch is, the public won't necessarily know what it is they are recommending. That is because the governor's much-ballyhooed commission has decided it will not detail the actual recommendations when voting on them, but instead include those that are approved in a report it will send to the governor by the end of next week.
NEWS
April 14, 1992 | by Gloria Campisi, Daily News Staff Writer
Michael Attie, 14, knows the bumpy sidewalks, the "holes and gaps where your wheels could get caught," and the cars going "highway speed, almost," along the river drives. He sometimes bicycled with his father along the drives. Two Sundays ago, his father, Dr. Maurice Attie, an endocrinologist at the Hospital of the University of Pennsylvania who often saw patients at the hospital on Sunday mornings, went bicycling alone on West River Drive just before 7 p.m., indulging a passion dating back to medical school, according to his wife, Barbara.
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NEWS
August 8, 2016 | By Caitlin McCabe, Staff Writer
Fourteen homicides. Eighteen rapes. One hundred two robberies - and more than three times as many assaults. That's a six-month snapshot of Chester, a four-square-mile Delaware County city where violence is profound. Only about 100 officers police the municipality of 34,000 residents. Law enforcement officials say their jobs get more challenging by the day. And it could be getting worse. On Tuesday, a team of economic consultants tasked with saving the beleaguered city delivered a nearly 150-page report of recommendations to residents and city employees at a packed meeting at Chester City Hall.
BUSINESS
August 6, 2016 | By Linda Loyd, Staff Writer
SILVER SPRING, Md. - U.S. advisers voted overwhelmingly Thursday to recommend approval of a Wayne company's opioid prescription painkiller formulated to make it harder to tamper with to get a quick high. Arymo ER, a pill made by Egalet Corp., is one of more than a dozen abuse-deterrent formulations being developed by companies for oxycodone, hydrocodone, and morphine, which is now a top priority of the U.S. Food and Drug Administration. Shares of Egalet rose 8 percent on the news to close at $7.62.
BUSINESS
July 10, 2016 | By Andrew Maykuth, Staff Writer
Two administrative law judges have recommended that the Pennsylvania Public Utility Commission penalize an electric supplier $5 million for charging its variable-rate customers high prices during the 2014 Polar Vortex. The order Thursday by Administrative Law Judges Elizabeth H. Barnes and Joel H. Cheskis against Blue Pilot Energy L.L.C. is the latest punitive action taken against a competitive energy supplier after power markets went haywire during that harsh winter. The judges found that Blue Pilot, based in Las Vegas, failed to provide accurate pricing information, charged prices that did not conform to its disclosure statement, misleadingly and deceptively promised savings, and lacked good faith in its handling of consumer complaints.
NEWS
May 19, 2016 | By Don Sapatkin, Staff Writer
MECHANICSBURG, Pa. - A state advisory committee, wading into one of the most fraught issues facing health-care policymakers, recommended Tuesday that Pennsylvania's Medicaid program pay to treat all patients infected with hepatitis C. The recommendation led to cheers - instead of the planned chants - from a dozen advocates who had been standing by quietly, not expecting the vote to go their way. The first new treatments that can effectively cure...
BUSINESS
May 2, 2016 | By Jonathan Takiff, Inquirer Technology Writer
Are pesky deer chomping your plants? Dandelion weeds making you daffy? On a recent tour of the Philadelphia Flower Show with my old pal "McGrath" - that's Mike to you, the strictly organic host of WHYY radio's You Bet Your Garden - we got to chatting about useful gardening gizmos that the horticultural hero swears by (but never at). "They're miracle workers!" McGrath bellowed (loud and enthusiastic being central to his charm). "These things can save your garden, but don't harm the wildlife or the environment.
NEWS
April 17, 2016
A daily dose of aspirin can help prevent both heart disease and colorectal cancer in adults age 50 to 69 who are at an increased risk for cardiovascular problems, an independent panel of medical experts said Monday. The final recommendation from the U.S. Preventive Services Task Force said that low-dose aspirin - typically, 81 mg - is most beneficial for people age 50 to 59. For adults 60 to 69, a decision should be made with their doctors because aspirin can increase the risk of bleeding, the panel said.
NEWS
April 9, 2016 | By Rita Giordano, Staff Writer
A soon-to-be released report commissioned by Camden County is expected to bring greater potency to residents' and county officials' demands for the dredging of Kirkwood Lake. The report by Sadat Associates will claim that contamination from the upstream Superfund site is entering the lake and passing downstream to the Cooper River, according to Emery Coppola Jr. of Sadat. It will also say the lake is threatened without dredging. Preliminary findings of the report were discussed at a public meeting Thursday night at Voorhees Town Center.
NEWS
February 21, 2016 | By Shefali Luthra, KAISER HEALTH NEWS
Sparking strong reaction from doctors and child-development experts, an influential task force says there's insufficient evidence to argue definitely that the benefits of screening all young children for autism outweigh the harms. "There's not enough evidence for us to recommend for or against screening in children for autism under 30 months," said David Grossman, a Seattle pediatrician who is vice chair of the U.S. Preventive Services Task Force. "Clinicians need to make a judgment on their own about whether to screen.
NEWS
February 20, 2016 | By Andrew Maykuth, STAFF WRITER
Pennsylvania's Pipeline Infrastructure Task Force filed its final report Thursday with Gov. Wolf, including 184 recommendations that identify best practices for pipeline siting, permitting and safety. Wolf created the task force last year in response to public anxiety over the number of pipelines proposed to deliver natural gas from the state's Marcellus Shale formation. Though pipeline regulation largely falls under the scope of the federal goverment, the recommendations include suggestions on employing better routing and construction methods to reduce environmental and community impacts.
NEWS
February 18, 2016 | By Julia Terruso, Staff Writer
The transition team tasked with issuing recommendations for Mayor Kenney's first year in office handed him more than 100 suggested initiatives in a 65-page report released Tuesday. If Kenney follows the recommendations - and the timeline - he's got a busy road ahead. The report, compiled and edited by Kenney's policy team, largely reflects his campaign promises across every aspect of city government, but offers few details on how to fund or accomplish the initiatives. Kenney spokeswoman Lauren Hitt said the report offered recommendations, "not a list of what we're going to do. Some we will do, some we won't be able to do. " In November, Kenney appointed a diverse collection of leaders from the public and private sector to focus on five areas: education, economic opportunity, public safety, efficient government, and ensuring a diverse workforce.
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