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Mon, 08 Aug 2022 17:04:00 -0500 en-US text/html
Killexams : Wrangling over renewables: Counties push back on Newsom administration usurping local control cannot provide a good user experience to your browser. To use this site and continue to benefit from our journalism and site features, please upgrade to the latest version of Chrome, Edge, Firefox or Safari.

Fri, 05 Aug 2022 07:05:00 -0500 en-US text/html
Killexams : Vice President Harris visits South Florida to tout $1 billion plan for climate-related disasters

Vice President Kamala Harris flew to South Florida on Monday to talk up a $1 billion Biden Administration program to help deal with the growing intensity of hurricanes, wildfires, extreme heat and other disasters that threaten communities nationwide.

Her arrival came hours after the White House announced a national funding plan that would benefit all 50 states, as well as Washington, D.C. and three territories including Puerto Rico.


At the same time, a new long-term funding bill designed to mitigate climate change remained in limbo in Washington — it received surprise support from U.S. Sen. Joe Manchin (D-W.Va.), but needs additional agreement from Democratic holdout Sen. Kyrsten Sinema of Arizona.

Harris was joined at a Florida International University climate-related event by Homeland Security Secretary Alejandro Mayorkas, Federal Emergency Management Agency Administrator Deanne Criswell and National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration Administrator Richard Spinrad.


“Here in Florida, every year, more and more powerful hurricanes and tropical storms make landfall on the coast,” Harris told her FIU audience.

“In latest days, deadly floods have swept through Missouri and Kentucky, washing away entire neighborhoods, leaving at least 35 dead including babies, children,” she said. “So, the devastation is real.  The harm is real.  The impact is real.  And we are witnessing it in real-time.

“Earlier today, at the National Hurricane Center, I received a briefing on extreme weather fueled by climate change. And the takeaway is clear: As the climate crisis gets worse, extreme weather will pose a rapidly growing danger to a rapidly growing number of communities.”

She said the administration “remains committed” to addressing them by making financial grants available to communities “disproportionately impacted by the climate crisis.”

“These investments are one part of a larger fight.” Harris said. “The most effective way to protect our nation is not only to address the effects of climate disasters but to address the cause of the climate crisis itself.”

Along that vein, she reiterated the administration’s goal of cutting greenhouse gas emissions in half “by no later than 2030,” and to reach “net zero emissions” by no later than 2050.

“Some say that is an ambitious goal,” Harris said. “I say it is doable. It is doable.”

She made a pitch for the continued development of electric vehicles, noting she sponsored the first bill to develop electric school buses while she was in the U.S. Senate. She drew cheers when she said 50 of them will soon take to the roads in Miami-Dade County.


Earlier, the vice president visited the National Hurricane Center a short distance from the FIU main campus in West Miami-Dade County, where she discussed extreme weather events nationally, such as the deadly flooding in Kentucky and Missouri and the protracted wildfires in California.

“Communities across our nation are experiencing first-hand the devastating impacts of the climate change and the related extreme weather events that follow — more energized hurricanes with deadlier storm surges, increased flooding and a wildfire season that’s become a year-long threat,” Criswell said.

The administration’s grant plan, dubbed the Building Resilient Infrastructure and Communities Program, will receive twice the funds it did in 2021.

“President Joe Biden and Vice President Kamala Harris have been clear that climate change is a crisis,” the White House said in its Monday statement.

“The Biden-Harris Administration is taking action to make communities across America more resilient to climate change, especially as millions of Americans live under heat advisories … [and] wildfires threaten communities big and small,” the statement added.

The federal money, among other things, would upgrade responses to wildfires, make aid to underserved communities a priority and curb losses to infrastructure.


The administration is also coordinating federal efforts on flood resilience and ensuring that federal investments include safety standards for flooding and sea-level rise.

South Florida has already benefited from the federal plan. Last year, for example, the South Florida Water Management District received $50 million for a flood mitigation program in Miami-Dade County, according to the FEMA website. The district, the largest of five in the state, covers 16 counties from Orlando to the Florida Keys and serves 9 million people.

The project, the only one last year to receive funding in South Florida, is located in a region where real estate development along the waterfront “has created a high-risk flood zone for communities,” FEMA says in its project description.

The project involves the installation of “a living shoreline” to reduce erosion, elevate canal banks, build a levee for storm surge protection, and replace a pump station “that will convey flood waters to tide when downstream water elevations are too high to allow gravity flow.”

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“Combined with sea level rise, these problems are only going to increase. Rapid urbanization since the pandemic has put pressure on the current systems, making new repairs to existing structures needed for optimization,” according to the description.

“Extensive land development and population increases within the area have already exceeded the original design assumptions of structures to mitigate for flooding,” the description says. “Significant changes in climate conditions and sea level rise have also impacted the area and are limiting flood protection operations.”


Over the weekend, Biden’s surprise deal with Manchin to spend $369 billion over 10 years to offset climate change came under attack from conservatives and others who oppose it.

In her Miami speech, Harris urged Congress to quickly pass it.

But the administration must now persuade Sen. Kyrsten Sinema of Arizona to back the spending as part of a broader law called the Inflation Reduction Act, which is valued at $739 billion. The bill must garner all 50 Democratic votes in the Senate, as Republicans are unified in their opposition.

As of Monday, the senator was undecided, according to national news reports.

“Sen. Sinema does not have comment as she’s reviewing the bill text and will need to see what comes out of the parliamentarian process,” a spokesperson for the senator told Fox News Digital.

Mon, 01 Aug 2022 11:02:00 -0500 en-US text/html
Killexams : Nonprofits launch $100M plan to support health workers in Africa

A new philanthropic project hopes to invest $100 million in 10 countries, mostly in Africa, by 2030 to support 200,000 community health workers, who serve as a critical bridge to treatment for people with limited access to medical care.

The Skoll Foundation and The Johnson & Johnson Foundation announced Monday that they donated a total of $25 million to the initiative. The Global Fund to Fight AIDS, TB and Malaria, which will oversee the project, matched the donations and hopes to raise an additional $50 million.


The investment seeks to empower the frontline workers that experts say are essential to battling outbreaks of COVID-19, Ebola and HIV.

“What have we found out in terms of community health workers?” said Francisca Mutapi, a professor at the University of Edinburgh, who helps lead a multiyear project to treat neglected tropical diseases in multiple African countries. “They are very popular. They are very effective. They are very cost effective.”


On a latest trip to Zimbabwe for research, Mutapi described how a community health worker negotiated the treatment of a parasitic infection in a young child who was part of a religious group that doesn’t accept clinical medicine.

“She’s going to the river, getting on with her day-to-day business, and she notices that one of the children in her community is complaining about a stomachache,” said Mutapi.

The woman approached the child’s grandmother for permission to bring the child to a clinic, which diagnosed and began treating the child for bilharzia. That would not have happened without the woman’s intervention, Mutapi said.

Ashley Fox, an associate professor specializing in global health policy at Albany, SUNY, said evidence shows community health workers can effectively deliver low-cost care “when they are properly equipped and trained and paid – that’s a big caveat.”

Though the current number of these workers is not well documented, in 2017, the Africa Centres for Disease Control and Prevention estimated that the continent required 2 million to meet health targets. Many of these workers are women and unpaid, though The Global Fund advocates for some sort of salary for them.

“It’s hard to think of a better set of people that you would want to be paying if you think about it from both the point of view of creating good jobs as well as maximizing the health impact,” said Peter Sands, the fund’s executive director.

The Global Fund, founded in 2002, channels international financing with the aim of eradicating treatable infectious diseases. In addition to its regular three-year grants to countries, it will deploy these new philanthropic donations through a catalytic fund to encourage spending on some of the best practices and program designs.

Last Mile Health, part of the Africa Frontline First health initiative, has worked with the Liberian government to expand and strengthen its community health program since 2016.


In the early months of the COVID-19 pandemic, former Liberian president and Noble Peace Prize recipient, Ellen Johnson Sirleaf, convened Last Mile Health and other organizations to grapple with a response.

“We were all kind of seeing the deja vu moment of recalling back to a couple of years ago where Liberia was beset by this tragic epidemic of Ebola,” said Nan Chen, managing director of Last Mile Health. “And as President Sirleaf reminded us: the tide was turned when we turned to the community.”

Along with the other organizations that specialize in the financing, research and policy of public health, they set about designing an initiative to expand community health programs and to capitalize on the attention the pandemic brought to the need for disease surveillance.

The catalytic fund is the result. “I think the pandemic has shone a light on the critical role of these health workers,” said Lauren Moore, vice president of global community impact at Johnson & Johnson.

Don Gips, CEO of the Skoll Foundation, emphasized that these workers also can raise early warnings that benefit people everywhere.

“It’s critical not just for delivering health care in Africa, but this is how we’ll also catch the next set of diseases that could threaten populations around the world,” said Gips, who is also the former U.S. ambassador to South Africa.


Last Mile Health won a major donation from Skoll Foundation in 2017 and has also received large donations from the Audacious Project from TED and Co-Impact, another funding collective. The organization’s co-founder, Raj Panjabi, now serves in the Biden administration.

“What philanthropy has noticed about Last Mile Health is that we were not only taking direct action on the problem by actively managing community health worker programs, but that we were seeing our innovation adopted in national policy at scale,” said James Nardella, the organization’s chief program officer.


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SUNY’s Fox and other experts say linking the work of community health care workers to the national health system is a priority, along with securing sustainable funding for their programs.

The Global Fund said it will assist countries with the design of proposed community health care worker expansions over the next year.

Chen acknowledged there is no silver bullet for the issue of sustainability.

“Part of the work that organizations like Last Mile Health have to do is to sit in that discomfort and wrestle with it, with our partners, with donors, until we incrementally squeeze out the solution here,” Chen said.


Mutapi said eventually governments must fund the programs themselves and she argued the experiences of places like Zimbabwe and Liberia with community health workers could benefit people in other contexts as well.

“Actually having lived on Scottish islands, which are inaccessible,” she said, the innovation of community health workers is “something that actually can be exported to Western communities that are remote because that connection between a health provider and the local community is really important for compliance and for access.”

Associated Press coverage of philanthropy and nonprofits receives support through the AP’s collaboration with The Conversation US, with funding from Lilly Endowment Inc. The AP is solely responsible for this content.

Mon, 08 Aug 2022 06:39:00 -0500 en-US text/html
Killexams : CMU administrator Glenn to lead diversity efforts at Alma College

Jonathan Glenn, who has served as a leader in various educational roles for more than a decade, has been hired as the new director of diversity and inclusion at Alma College.

Glenn most recently served as associate athletic director for student athlete leadership and development at Central Michigan University.

He started at Alma College Monday.

“Alma College has pledged to create a climate where everyone is safe and free to grow intellectually, spiritually and emotionally, in an increasingly diverse campus and world,” Glenn said.

“I am excited to help lead the charge in those efforts. Having the opportunity to work in this capacity, helping to recognize and remove barriers to success for students so near the area where I grew up, is one that I appreciate and do not take lightly.”

In his role, Glenn will report to the vice president for student affairs and chief diversity officer, providing strategic and programmatic leadership for diversity and inclusion initiatives at Alma College. He will work to support and enhance Alma’s long-standing commitment to diversity, social justice, belonging and inclusive excellence.

Glenn will coordinate and deliver diversity educational programs, workshops and trainings to students, faculty and staff. He will also oversee the Julius Chatman Living Learning Community and assist the Chief Diversity Officer in advancing Alma College’s Inclusive Excellence plan.

Creating a more just and inclusive community is one of the five key tenets of “Evergreen: A Dynamic Plan for Alma College,” which demonstrates Alma College’s commitment to building a holistic culture of inclusion on campus, said Vice President for Student Affairs and Chief Diversity Officer Damon Brown.

“Alma College has made tremendous strides in latest years to celebrate and value the varied identities, backgrounds, experiences and perspectives in our campus community,” Brown said.

“Jonathan Glenn is the perfect leader to help us carry that momentum forward. His energy and passion for diversity and inclusion work is second to none and I’m excited to welcome him to campus.”

For the past 12 years, Glenn has worked at CMU in various roles with an upward trajectory. In his role as associate athletic director, Glenn led a diversity, equity and inclusion committee, and the educational initiatives for staff and student enlightenment. Glenn concurrently served as chaplain of the CMU football team and taught courses in leadership and First-Year Experience as an adjunct professor.

Prior to those roles, Glenn served as assistant director of CMU’s Sarah R. Opperman Leadership Institute, assistant director of mentoring and scholarship for Multicultural Academic Student Services, and mentorship lead and trainer in the CMU IMPACT program.

A Saginaw native, Glenn earned an M.A. degree from CMU and is currently working toward an Ed.D. degree. He also has a B.Th. degree from Life Christian University and a B.S. in education from CMU, as well as an A.A. degree from Delta College.

Mon, 08 Aug 2022 07:43:00 -0500 Timothy Rath en-US text/html
Killexams : State officials tour Sun Prairie businesses that received ARPA funds

SUN PRAIRIE, Wis. — State and local officials toured businesses in Sun Prairie Wednesday to see how they’re faring after the pandemic.

Department of Administration Secretary-Designee Kathy Blumenfeld spoke with business owners who received money as part of the state’s Main Street Bounceback Program and the American Rescue Plan Act.

“Every business owner has a different story,” Blumenfeld said.

Blumenfeld said she was impressed with how the community rallied behind local businesses during the pandemic, and how each business adapted, including a Main Street coffee shop.

“They talked about the lines that are still there today of their drive-thru,” she said. “People just really supported them through that and now they have a second line of business that they might not have had if the pandemic and the investment dollars hadn’t come in.”

Some of the businesses weren’t just recovering from the pandemic, but also from the massive 2018 explosion that took the life of volunteer firefighter Cory Barr.

RELATED: ‘Don’t forget this day, ever’: Sun Prairie honors Cory Barr on fourth anniversary of deadly explosion

“Some of the businesses that we visited were truly, physically impacted, emotionally impacted by the explosion,” Blumenfeld said. “That double-whammy, I think these investment dollars were even more welcomed and beneficial.”

Wed, 27 Jul 2022 07:42:00 -0500 en-US text/html
Killexams : CTA funding plan for $3.6 billon Red Line extension uses almost $1 billion in property taxes

Chicago Transit Authority wants to help fund a long-stalled extension of the Red Line by creating a new tax increment financing district sure to face an uphill battle in the City Council.

The $3.6 billion project will extend the Red Line to 130th Street from its current terminus at 95th Street. The CTA must come up with $1.44 billion, and plans to raise $950 million of that with a transit TIF similar to one created to fund a Red Line rehab on the North Side.

The CTA hopes to secure $2.16 billion from a federal grant program called New Starts, which helps fund rail extension and new line projects across the country. To qualify for the grant, the CTA must find local matching funds for the other 40%.

That’s where the new transit TIF would come in. TIFs use the growth in property taxes within a designated area to help fund public projects. Tax collections in the TIF district are frozen at a certain level; that money is used by the city as usual, while any growth in property taxes — the “increment” — goes into the TIF fund.

But there’s a key difference compared to the North Side project, which created a TIF district in the area being served by that project.

Instead, the South Side transit TIF district, roughly eight blocks wide, starts at Madison Street in the Loop and runs south to Pershing Road — ending far from the project area.

The net effect is to funnel $950 million in property taxes out of areas in and near Downtown to help a stretch of the Far South Side.

CTA trains in the railyard south of 95th Street, the final stop on the CTA Red Line.

CTA trains in the railyard south of 95th Street, the final stop on the CTA Red Line. A project to extend service to 130th street would include a new railyard and maintenance facility at the new southern terminus of the Red Line.

Tyler Pasciak LaRiviere/Sun-Times

The Red Line extension would add 5.6 miles of rail and create four new stations past 95th Street — at 103rd Street, 111th Street, Michigan Avenue (near 116th Street) and 130th Street near Altgeld Gardens.

The idea behind creating a TIF outside the project area is the expansion benefits the entire Red Line.

“Red Line Extension is an equitable investment that supports a stronger Chicago for all,” said Catherine Hosinski, a CTA spokeswoman. “Investing in all communities brings economic resilience and stability to the entire city. It also creates sustainable transportation options, which supports critical climate and sustainability goals.”

The proposed transit TIF boundaries are drawn specifically to generate only enough money to support the share of the local funding, Hosinski said, and to exclude existing TIF districts.

Transit TIF legislation passed by the Illinois General Assembly in 2016 specified such districts could be created for only four projects, which includes the Red Line extension.

“CTA riders will benefit from having a new railcar yard and maintenance facility, which will contribute to better reliability and consistent service — the same kind of benefits Red Line riders will see from the Red and Purple Modernization improvements on the North Side,” Hosinski said.

A southbound Red Line train at the Wilson stop on the North Side. Southbound trains, for now, can travel no further south than 95th Street.

A southbound Red Line train at the Wilson stop on the North Side. Southbound trains, for now, can travel no further south than 95th Street.

Extending the Red Line also will better connect Far South Side residents with potential jobs. Commuters starting at 130th Street will get to the Loop 30 minutes sooner, the CTA estimates.

The North Side transit TIF was passed in 2016 by the City Council.

That move set a precedent, as the council was letting state and federal governments off the hook for bankrolling 100% of new and improved mass transit.

At the urging of then-Mayor Rahm Emanuel, alderpersons hastily authorized the transit TIF, which would provide $622 million in local matching funds. They were racing at the time to nail down $1.1 billion in federal funds before then-President Barack Obama left office.

At the time, Civic Federation President Laurence Msall warned of the pattern being set — and the pressure being placed on beleaguered Chicago property owners — by the city’s decision.

On Tuesday, Msall said his biggest concern about the new plan is that it “moves us away from the gas tax as a primary source of funding” of mass transit projects. That’s even after Illinois has the highest gas tax in the nation and the state constitution was amended to say the gas tax can only be used for transportation projects, Msall said.

CTA officials say they have support for their plan in the council, but some members who talked to the Sun-Times worry about another transit TIF.

Far South Side Ald. Anthony Beale (9th) has long been the council’s biggest champion for a Red Line South extension, which has been promised to his residents for decades.

But Beale said creating a transit TIF between Madison and Pershing is a “horrible idea,” calling it “robbing Peter to pay Paul.”

The extension, he said, “was supposed to be 100% paid for by the federal government at no cost to the people of Chicago. TIF was never on the table.”

“The promise was this would not be a burden. To flip the script and try to create this massive TIF is unheard of. I don’t think any of my colleagues support it,” Beale said.

Capturing property tax growth as far north as the Loop and using that windfall to extend the Red Line South runs contrary to the very definition of a TIF, argued Beale, one of Mayor Lori Lightfoot’s most vocal critics on the council.

“A TIF is supposed to be for development. The increment from the development will pay for itself. That way, it’s not a burden on the taxpayers. This is going to hit the taxpayers of Chicago. That’s the difference in this TIF,” Beale said. “They’re grabbing increment to pay for something else someplace else. They’re gonna try to capture the increment of existing businesses that have nothing to do with development of the Red Line.”

The 95th Street station was rebuilt in  latest years to better handle the massive amount of bus traffic needed to serve commuters who are headed farther south.

The 95th Street station was rebuilt in latest years to better handle the massive amount of bus traffic needed to serve commuters who are headed farther south. CTA officials say extending the Red Line would shave about 30 minutes off the trip for commuters leaving from a new 130th Street Red Line station.

Tyler Pasciak LaRiviere/Sun-Times

CTA officials contend there wouldn’t be any increase in taxes.

“One’s property taxes will not change because their property is in a Transit TIF,” Hosinski said, and the TIF supporting the Red Line extension “is not an additional tax levy.”

If it clears the necessary hoops, the plan will go before the City Council by the end of the year.

Ald. Pat Dowell (3rd), chair of the council’s Budget Committee, had no immediate comment on the proposal to create yet another transit TIF.

Downtown Ald. Brian Hopkins (2nd) said an “under-the-radar” change in the state TIF statute approved by the General Assembly in 2021 paved the way for a transit TIF that would “import money from one end and spend it in the other” — and “that’s exactly what’s happening” here.

“The money for this project will be generated between Madison and Pershing... and it will all be spent at 130th. That wouldn’t have been allowed previously,” Hopkins said.

Despite Hosinski’s assurances, Hopkins asserted the boundaries of the proposed transit TIF overlap with some existing tax increment financing districts.

Hopkins said he was assured existing TIFs would lose no money, and only new growth in property taxes would go to the Red Line project, “but I’m skeptical.”

He also argued Chicago shouldn’t “let the federal government off the hook.”

“A transit project like this — especially one that is targeting an underserved community — should be at least 80% federally funded. We should not be having to pay for it with local property tax dollars,” Hopkins said.

“It goes down a path that we don’t want to go down. I wonder if we’re giving up too easily on being able to maximize the federal amount of money that could pay for this.”

Hopkins also noted the transit TIF created for the Red Line Modernization was supposed to be a “one-off,” designed to secure a “substantial amount of federal money on the table in the waning days” of the Obama administration.

“Those conditions don’t apply in this case, so I would only support this if we’ve exhausted all other opportunities.”

The Red Line station at Cermak/Chinatown.

The Red Line station at Cermak/Chinatown. A taxing district in this area, extending north into the Loop and south past the White Sox ballpark, will collect property taxes and use them to fund a project extending the Red Line from 95th Street to 130th Street.

Tue, 02 Aug 2022 13:57:00 -0500 en text/html
Killexams : DOA Secretary-designee Kathy Blumenfeld visits Sun Prairie's Main Street

Thu, 28 Jul 2022 11:15:00 -0500 en text/html Killexams : Sun Life and Ideon Partner to Make Benefits Enrollment Faster and Easier for Employers, Employees and Brokers No result found, try new keyword!Ideon’s API powers rapid, accurate data exchange between Sun Life and benefits administration platforms Ideon, the API platform powering digital experiences in health insurance and benefits, today ... Wed, 27 Jul 2022 00:30:00 -0500 Killexams : Entertainment Industry leader Navroz Prasla given ‘2022 Lifetime Achievement Award’ By Biden administration

The United States Presidential Administration of Joe Biden has recognized the work and dedication of Navroz Prasla to his surrounding communities by awarding him the “Lifetime Achievement Award 2022” to him on behalf of the presidential administration.

 Mr. Prasla expressed gratitude on Instagram by giving thanks and saying: “Thank you to all the friends and family that were able to come and cheer me on! Congratulations to everyone that received recognition for their service!”

Navroz Prasla is a producer and an entertainment industry entrepreneur known for his involvement in broadcast media and film. He is known for producing films such as Kshitij: A Horizon, Late night vibes with Shabbir, and Ishq Bheegaye Naina (Music Video). Navroz Prasla is currently developing some untitled films and an entertainment application called “HeroGoTV.” Prasla also serves as the producer for A Star TV, NTV Houston, and Media Films Craft.

Future Plans For Prasla?

When we asked Navroz Prasla about future aspirations, he said:

“Aspirations change, but the vision should be constant, work hard but also smart, and plan big and long term but keep on achieving short-term goals to make your own staircase which helps to move towards becoming a synonymous brand and the success will follow eventually. Tomorrow is another day to win, you can eat your cake and have it too if you are smart, follow the shows of those who face the sun.”

A correspondent on Prasla’s media team also told us that Mr. Prasla is currently in talks with a Disney Channel actor about appearing in one of his upcoming films. Navroz Prasla is an excellent example of someone who has worked hard and achieved much success. While many people dedicate themselves, Navroz Prasla has earned such an outstanding level of success against the odds, that the presidential administration awarded him for it! Mr. Prasla is a shining example of someone who has worked honestly with focused effort to achieve amazing things.

If you would like to keep up with Navroz Prasla, be sure to follow him on Instagram @Navrozprasla and like his Facebook page, or visit his website

Advertising disclosure: We may receive compensation for some of the links in our stories. Thank you for supporting LA Weekly and our advertisers.

Wed, 03 Aug 2022 00:34:00 -0500 Written in Partnership with Amir Bakian text/html
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