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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.
NEWS
September 23, 2010 | By DAFNEY TALES, talesd@phillynews.com 215-854-5084
The Philadelphia School District should improve cultural relations by developing a curriculum around cultural and diversity education and by hiring a more diverse teaching staff, a task force recommended yesterday. The group, commissioned by the district in the wake of the attacks last December against Asian-American students at South Philadelphia High, also recommended training for principals and teachers and programs to build effective student-teacher relationships. The task force, which most likely will continue in an advisory role, urged the district to publish a plan on how to implement the recommendations within 90 days.
NEWS
September 22, 2010 | By Kristen A. Graham, INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
A task force convened in the wake of the Dec. 3 beatings of dozens of Asian students at South Philadelphia High will release its report Wednesday. The 30-page report lists dozens of recommendations - from implementing a year-round, multi-language orientation program for new students to more consistent discipline for all students - and will be presented to the School Reform Commission. The 50-member committee has no enforcement authority, but called upon the district to publish within 90 days "a plan of implementation based upon the recommendations contained in its report . . . " Committee members should be involved in compiling the report, a co-chair said.
NEWS
August 30, 1995 | by Dave Davies, Daily News Staff Writer
Hearing examiners considering the Philadelphia Gas Works' rate proposals have recommended that customers pay 2.2 percent more for gas next year, and they say the city should kick in an extra $15 million to keep the beleaguered utility afloat. PGW's temporary management also drew sharp criticism at a briefing yesterday where the recommendations were announced - its budgets were called "bogus" and its management abilities "almost Neanderthal. " The recommendations will be considered next month by the five-member gas commission.
NEWS
November 16, 2012 | By Angela Couloumbis, Inquirer Harrisburg Bureau
HARRISBURG - As a consequence of the Jerry Sandusky child sexual-abuse scandal, Pennsylvania State University must break down "a culture that shunned transparency," state Auditor General Jack Wagner said Wednesday. Following up on recommendations he made in July, Wagner released his office's complete report on changes he says the university must make to be accountable and ensure that complaints like ones against Sandusky do not go unheeded. The state Attorney General's Office has charged three high-ranking university officials, including former president Graham B. Spanier, with covering up such complaints.
NEWS
March 31, 2011 | By William Douglas, McClatchy Newspapers
WASHINGTON - Major recommendations by the bipartisan Sept. 11 commission remain unfulfilled nearly 10 years after the attacks, the commission chairmen told the Senate Homeland Security Committee on Wednesday. The federal government has made "considerable progress" in implementing several recommendations of the commission, but other key suggestions have languished, former Rep. Lee Hamilton (D., Ind.) and Republican former New Jersey Gov. Thomas Kean said. "The terrorist threat will be with us far into the future, demanding that we be ever vigilant," Hamilton told lawmakers.
NEWS
December 4, 2000
An economic recovery plan presented to the Camden City Council recently offers some promising remedies for a city on the verge of a governmental and economic breakdown. There are some hard truths in the state-funded, $500,000, "Multi-Year Recovery Plan" unveiled last week by Public Financial Management of Philadelphia (PFM). Camden, for those people who haven't been been listening, has almost nothing in common with San Francisco, Hoboken or even Philadelphia. It has lots in common with the once bankrupt-bound Chelsea, Mass.
NEWS
March 17, 1995 | By Kristi Nelson, INQUIRER CORRESPONDENT
Teachers and school board representatives may be headed back to the negotiating table after the board voted last night to reject a state-appointed fact-finder's report that teachers had hoped would put an end to long contract talks. The board's unanimous decision was in direct opposition to the stance taken by the teachers' union, which had voted to accept the fact-finder's report even though it did not agree with all of its recommendations. "I'm extremely disappointed," said Robert Young, president of the Springfield Education Association.
NEWS
February 14, 1995 | by Marc Meltzer, Daily News Staff Writer
A list of recommendations for reducing crime among African-Americans has been winnowed from 53 to a Top 5. The Father's Day Rally Committee will hold an "African-American Summit on Black-on-Black Crime" tomorrow night to follow through on the recommendations for crime-fighting and prevention. Two similar summits held during the last three months developed the original list of 53 recommendations. More than 300 readers responded to the group's survey in the Daily News and other publications.
NEWS
December 11, 2009 | By Marcia Gelbart INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
Philadelphia is the nation's largest city government where lobbyists roam City Hall free from rules requiring them to register, disclose clients, or identify whom they are meeting. Mayor Nutter's task force on ethics and campaign finance reform yesterday suggested ending that practice and asked the mayor to consider 35 other recommendations as he begins the second half of his four-year term. For now, Nutter committed to enacting none of them. He called the report "very comprehensive and thoughtful" but said the recommendations were complex and needed study, and he committed to no time frame for doing so. "I will carefully review this report and move forward on its recommendations as appropriate," said the mayor, whose 2007 campaign was largely built on restoring honesty and integrity to city government.
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