December 1, 2004 On the Move December 1, 2004 On the Move On the Move Ben W. Subin joined Holland & Knight in Orlando as a partner. Subin focuses in complex construction litigation, including defects, delay damages, acceleration claims, default terminations, bid protests, and changed conditions. Ed Guntin and Grace P. Laba joined Akerman Senterfitt in Ft. Lauderdale. Guntin was hired as of counsel in the intellectual property practice group. Laba was hired as an associate in the corporate practice group. Additionally, Mike Wilde, Mike Hennen, Brent Spain, Mike Wenger, Jim Frye, Mike McNatt, Cris Roper and Nancy Campiglia joined the firm’s Orlando office. Carlton Fields announces that Guinevere M. Christmann has joined the firm’s Tampa office as an associate in the Real Estate and Mortgage Financing Practice Group , and Christopher M. Sacco has joined the firm’s Tampa office as an associate in the Litigation and Dispute Resolution Practice Group. Dunlap & Moran, P.A. announced the addition of Thomas Luzier as a shareholder in the firm’s Sarasota office. Luzier focuses on representation of individual and corporate clients in all phases of commercial and residential real estate transactions, business transactional practice, and representation of institutional and private lenders in the documentation of loan transactions. Adam J. Kohl announces the formation of the Law Offices of Adam J. Kohl, P.A. , with offices at 11839 San Jose Blvd., Suite 200, Jacksonville 32223; phone (904) 880-2223; fax (904) 880-2268; e-mail: [email protected] The firm concentrates in personal injury and consumer protection litigation. Michael Romm has relocated Michael R. Romm, P.A., to 150 S.E. 12th Street (Davie Blvd.), Suite 101, Ft. Lauderdale 33316; phone (954) 779-1015; fax (954) 779-1019; e-mail: [email protected] Nicole D. Quinn has rejoined Carlton Fields in its Miami office as an associate in the Labor and Employment Practice Group. Quinn concentrates her practice in cases concerning the Americans with Disabilities Act, Rehabilitation Act, Title VII, Family and Medical Leave Act, contracts, and medical malpractice and insurance defense. Manuel Gonzalez, Jr., announced the relocation of his office to 2100 Ponce De Leon Blvd., Suite 1170, Coral Gables 33134-5201; phone (305) 444-1400; fax (305) 443-0903; e-mail: [email protected] D. Jean Ryan and Marcia T. Dunn announce the formation of Ryan & Dunn, P.A., with office located at 3900 N.W. 79th Ave., Suite 417, Miami 33166; phone (305) 513-3303; fax (305) 513-3310; e-mail: [email protected], [email protected] The firm will concentrate its practice in the representation of debtors, creditors, and trustees in Ch. 7, 11, and 13 bankruptcy cases. Michael J. Rosen, P.A. has relocated its office to Grove Forest Building, 2937 Southwest 27th Ave., Suite 101, Miami 33133; phone (305) 446-6116; fax (305) 446-6150; e-mail: [email protected], [email protected] Anthony A. Garganese was named managing shareholder of Brown, Garganese, Weiss & D’Agresta, P.A., in Orlando. Garganese practices in the area of city, county, and local government law. Erin Ackor joined Moore and CO, P.A., in Miami. Ackor concentrates in all aspects of marine and aviation law. Keith E. Broll rejoined Rice & Rice with offices at 222 Seabreeze Blvd., in Daytona Beach and 1 Florida Park Drive South, Suite 301, in Palm Coast. Broll primarily represents clients in the areas of business law and commercial litigation. Nicole A. Deese, Perdita M. Martin, Brooke Wagner Odom, D. Finn Pressly, Jerald Steven Southwell and Yvette F. Zassenbraker joined Fowler White Boggs Banker as associates. Deese practices in the firm’s securities, financial service, and white collar practice. Martin, Odom and Pressly practice in the appellate practice group. Southwell practices in the environmental and land use practice group. Zassenbracker practices in the health care practice group. Ellyn Bogdanoff joined the litigation department of Atkinson, Diner, Stone, Mankuta & Ploucha, P.A., in Hollywood. Bogdanoff concentrates her practice in the area of commercial litigation. Ingrid Suarez joined the Office of General Counsel, Jacksonville Field Office of the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development. Suarez will provide advice and services with respect to all departmental programs and activities. Charles L. Gibbs II and Michael T. Fackler joined the Jacksonville office of McGuire Woods, LLP. Both joined the firm’s commercial litigation department. Cristopher S. Rapp joined Jones, Foster, Johnston & Stubbs, P.A., as an associate in its litigation department. Cathleen Scott, P.A., announced the opening of its new law office located at Jupiter Gardens, 250 South Central Blvd., Suite 104, Jupiter 33458; phone (561) 653-0008; Web site Floridalaborlawyer.com. The firm also will continue to maintain its West Palm Beach office. Richard H. Martin joined the litigation group of Akerman Senterfitt in Tampa as an associate. Daniel P. Faust joined the corporate practice group of Akerman Senterfitt in Miami as an associate. Olga Gonzalez, P.A. has relocated to 4000 Ponce de Leon Blvd., Coral Gables 33146; phone (305) 448-4686. Gonzalez continues to practice in the area of intellectual property law. Ilian Rashtanov joined south Miami office of The Law Offices of Michael J. Yates, P.L. The firm also relocated and expanded its offices to Sunset Station Plaza at 5975 Sunset Dr., Suite 602, Miami 33143. Jennifer T. Miller joined the litigation and dispute resolution group of Kluger, Peretz, Kaplan & Berlin, P.L., in Miami. Miller focuses her practice on commercial litigation.
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8SHARESShareShareSharePrintMailGooglePinterestDiggRedditStumbleuponDeliciousBufferTumblr Uh-oh, someone said. We have a problem.A tile had fallen from the ceiling in an old auditorium inside Visions FCU.Visions’ headquarters occupy a former school. The school had an auditorium, which the credit union wasn’t using.When the tile fell, they knew they had a problem. The space needed some work.But then it hit them. Why not transform the auditorium into a resource for the community?Fast forward to today, and here’s what they have.The board and staff at Visions are very excited, as they should be. They plan on making the space available to their local community, as well as doing training on financial literacy and more.They took dead space and turned it into an active asset for the community.Another NAFCU member is doing that. At AmeriChoice FCU, they devote space in their main lobby to a local business. It might be a car from a local dealer, bikes from a local bike shop, or a landscaping display from a local landscaper. continue reading »
GSA surges in 4th to win Northern Maine title – February 26, 2017 Bio Like he did in the ’60s, Noel Paul Stookey sings out in troubling times – December 27, 2017 Latest posts by Hugh Bowden (see all) Hugh BowdenExecutive EditorHugh writes editorials, covers Hancock County sports and helps out where needed in The American’s editorial department. When he’s not on the sidelines, he enjoys playing jazz and tennis. [email protected] This is placeholder textThis is placeholder text The Eagles pounded out 10 hits as they rolled to a five-inning 12-2 win over the Central Red Devils in Blue Hill on Monday.Cooper Smallidge doubled twice and Harrison Vinall singled twice, each driving in three runs, and Justin Willis had a run-scoring single for GSA.Find in-depth coverage of local news in The Ellsworth American. Subscribe digitally or in print. Is this the kind of government we deserve? – July 10, 2017 Latest Posts
It hasn’t worked for the Nationals — ever — but the front office is determined to give it another shot. News broke Tuesday afternoon that the franchise in our nation’s capital landed prized left-hander starter Patrick Corbin to add to a rotation that already includes Max Scherzer and Stephen Strasburg up top.Scherzer and Strasburg are both slated to earn $35 million this year (with deferred money in that equation). For most teams, that probably would be enough high-end investment in the rotation. Not for the Nationals. The package that convinced the former Arizona stalwart to set up shop in D.C. was a reported $140 million over six years. Corbin, 29, was considered the best available free-agent starter this offseason. He was coming off what was easily his best season: a 2.47 FIP, 11.1 K/9 and 6.3 fWAR. It was no secret that he was the top target of the Yankees, his boyhood favorite team, and the Phillies, a franchise with money to burn and a powerful motivation to get back into the postseason after years of an often-ugly rebuilding process. But it was the Nationals who handed out the largest contract for a free-agent pitcher since both Price and Zack Greinke landed deals north of $200 million after the 2016 season.Will this latest attempt to build baseball’s best rotation produce October success for the Nats? SN TRACKER: The biggest offseason free-agent movesThey have made the playoffs four times in the past seven years. In each of those seasons, the team won at least 95 games and the rotation was stellar — and the Nats failed to make it out of their first round. In 2012, they won 98 games and their starters had a National League-best 3.40 ERA. They were bounced in the NLDS by the Cardinals in five games.In 2014, they won 96 games and their starters had an NL-best 3.04 ERA. They were bounced in the NLDS by the Giants in four games. In 2016, they won 95 games and their starters were second in the NL with a 3.60 ERA. They were bounced in the NLDS by the Dodgers in five games.In 2017, they won 97 games and their starters were third in the NL with a 3.63 ERA. They were bounced in the NLDS by the Cubs in five games.But you knew all this already.HOT STOVE: Red Sox reportedly want Eovaldi back The fault, Nationals fans, lies in the execution. The build-a-better-rotation plan is just fine. It’s not a radical concept, the idea of a strong rotation leading a club to October success. The Red Sox claimed the World Series title in 2018 on the backs of David Price, Nathan Eovaldi, Chris Sale and Rick Porcello. The Astros did the same in 2017 with Justin Verlander, Charlie Morton, Dallas Keuchel and Lance McCullers Jr. leading the way. The front office clearly believes so. It reinforced that belief with the somewhat surprising signing of Corbin. Maybe the move shouldn’t be at all surprising; remember, Washington signed Scherzer to a seven-year, $210 million contract after the 2014 season even though it had the NL’s best rotation. Maybe it works this year. Maybe all the pieces will finally fit. Maybe the Nats make it to October — that won’t be easy in a suddenly tough East Division — and maybe things finally fall their way in the postseason. Maybe the execution will finally live up to the plan. Maybe.