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The Koyal Group Private Training Services, Wake-Up Call: "Unacceptable bureaucracy"

The Koyal Group Private Training Services, Wake-Up Call: "Unacceptable bureaucracy"

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Good morning and welcome to Wake-Up Call, your guidebook to and roundup of the latest in city, state, and national political news...
From our Daily News team:

























Members of the teachers union ratified their new $9 billion contract Tuesday, with 77% in favor. Roughly 90,000 eligible members of the United Federation of Teachers cast ballots on the nine-year contract that includes 18% raises through 2018. The lowest margin of approval for a recent contract was in 2003, when 63% voted in favor of a deal.“The new agreement gives teachers and parents a larger voice in how their schools are run, and how they can better serve their students,” said union president Michael Mulgrew.

If the City Council speaker has her way, the city’s minimum wage might not be so minimal. Melissa Mark-Viverito (D-Manhattan) said Tuesday she would like to see the minimum bumped to as much as $15 an hour in the city, nearly double the current statewide minimum of $8. She is ready to convene hearings on the matter, she said.

Calling it “unacceptable bureaucracy,” Mayor de Blasio ripped NYCHA on Tuesday for dragging its feet on installing security cameras in the housing project where two kids were attacked by a knife-wielding monster. The blast came as police were searching for a homeless man they suspect is the Brooklyn butcher who killed a 6-year-old with a steak knife on Sunday and badly wounded his playmate in an elevator. De Blasio said the housing agency has been sitting on $27 million earmarked for the security gear, and expressed outrage that officials didn’t “move more quickly” to install them in the Boulevard Houses.

If only he’d appointed a buildings commissioner. Mayor de Blasio was twice denied a Buildings Department certificate verifying that one of the two houses he owns in Brooklyn is a legit two-family dwelling - because he hadn’t filed all the right paperwork, according to city documents and officials.

Good morning and welcome to Wake-Up Call, your guidebook to and roundup of the latest in city, state, and national political news...
From our Daily News team:

























Members of the teachers union ratified their new $9 billion contract Tuesday, with 77% in favor. Roughly 90,000 eligible members of the United Federation of Teachers cast ballots on the nine-year contract that includes 18% raises through 2018. The lowest margin of approval for a recent contract was in 2003, when 63% voted in favor of a deal.“The new agreement gives teachers and parents a larger voice in how their schools are run, and how they can better serve their students,” said union president Michael Mulgrew.

If the City Council speaker has her way, the city’s minimum wage might not be so minimal. Melissa Mark-Viverito (D-Manhattan) said Tuesday she would like to see the minimum bumped to as much as $15 an hour in the city, nearly double the current statewide minimum of $8. She is ready to convene hearings on the matter, she said.

Calling it “unacceptable bureaucracy,” Mayor de Blasio ripped NYCHA on Tuesday for dragging its feet on installing security cameras in the housing project where two kids were attacked by a knife-wielding monster. The blast came as police were searching for a homeless man they suspect is the Brooklyn butcher who killed a 6-year-old with a steak knife on Sunday and badly wounded his playmate in an elevator. De Blasio said the housing agency has been sitting on $27 million earmarked for the security gear, and expressed outrage that officials didn’t “move more quickly” to install them in the Boulevard Houses.

If only he’d appointed a buildings commissioner. Mayor de Blasio was twice denied a Buildings Department certificate verifying that one of the two houses he owns in Brooklyn is a legit two-family dwelling - because he hadn’t filed all the right paperwork, according to city documents and officials.

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Categories:Types, Brochures
Published by: Koyal Private Training Group on Jun 15, 2014
Copyright:Traditional Copyright: All rights reserved

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The Koyal Group Private Training Services, Wake-Up Call: "Unacceptable bureaucracy"
Good morning and welcome to Wake-Up Call, your guidebook to and roundup of the latest in city, state, and national political news...  From our Daily News team:
Members of the teachers union ratified their new $9 billion contract Tuesday, with 77% in favor. Roughly 90,000 eligible members of the United Federation of Teachers cast ballots on the nine-year contract that includes 18% raises through 2018. The lowest margin of approval for a recent contract was in 2003, when 63%  voted in favor
of a deal.“The new agreement gives teachers and parents a larger voice in how their schools are run, and how they can better serve their students,” said union president Michael Mulgrew.
 If the City Council speaker has her way, the
city’s
 minimum wage might not be so minimal. Melissa Mark- Viverito (D-Manhattan) said Tuesday she would like to see the minimum bumped to as much as $15 an hour in the city, nearly double the current statewide minimum of $8. She is ready to convene hearings on the matter, she said.
Calling it “unacceptable bureaucracy,”
 Mayor de Blasio ripped NYCHA  on Tuesday for dragging its feet on installing security cameras in the housing project where two kids were attacked by a knife-wielding monster. The blast came as police were searching for a homeless man they suspect is the Brooklyn butcher who killed a 6-year-old with a steak knife on Sunday and badly wounded his playmate in an elevator. De Blasio said the housing agency has been sitting on $27 million earmarked for the security gear, and expressed outrage that
officials didn’t “move more quickly” to install them in the Boulevard Houses.
 If only
he’d
 appointed a buildings commissioner. Mayor de Blasio was twice denied a Buildings Department certificate verifying that one of the two houses he owns in Brooklyn is a legit two-family dwelling - because he
hadn’t filed all the right paperwork, according to city documents and offi
cials.

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