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Jim Zukin

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BUSINESS
June 8, 1992 | TOM PETRUNO
The rebuilding of inner-city L.A. may focus too much on creating or re-creating traditional retail stores, say investment bankers Jim Zukin and Syngon Hare. They offer some non-traditional ideas for retailers in South-Central and elsewhere: * Consider a "consumer stake ownership plan," whereby a percentage of profits would essentially be "reinvested" in discounts for regular customers.
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BUSINESS
June 8, 1992 | TOM PETRUNO
The rebuilding of inner-city L.A. may focus too much on creating or re-creating traditional retail stores, say investment bankers Jim Zukin and Syngon Hare. They offer some non-traditional ideas for retailers in South-Central and elsewhere: * Consider a "consumer stake ownership plan," whereby a percentage of profits would essentially be "reinvested" in discounts for regular customers.
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BUSINESS
June 8, 1992 | TOM PETRUNO
One theme has emerged in all serious discussions about how to rebuild inner-city Los Angeles: People in that community--workers and consumers--must believe that they have a stake in the local economy's success. The problem for many proponents of this "empowerment" campaign is that they can't get beyond agreement on the basic concept. For veteran Los Angeles investment banker Jim Zukin, however, empowering workers has been a way of life since 1976.
BUSINESS
June 8, 1992 | TOM PETRUNO
One theme has emerged in all serious discussions about how to rebuild inner-city Los Angeles: People in that community--workers and consumers--must believe that they have a stake in the local economy's success. The problem for many proponents of this "empowerment" campaign is that they can't get beyond agreement on the basic concept. For veteran Los Angeles investment banker Jim Zukin, however, empowering workers has been a way of life since 1976.
BUSINESS
December 16, 2003 | E. Scott Reckard, Times Staff Writer
Freedom Communications Inc. shareholders plan to cash out well over half their stock in the Irvine-based newspaper and television company in a financial restructuring that would put the founding family in partnership with outside investors for the first time. The shareholders are to vote Wednesday on the partial sale, which would create a new company, Freedom Holdings, valued at more than $2 billion. Freedom has been family-owned since founder R.C.
BUSINESS
October 23, 1998 | WALTER HAMILTON, TIMES STAFF WRITER
As this week's bevy of big deals shows, mergers are making a comeback. More important for investors, takeover "premiums" are staging an equally significant rebound. The takeover premium is the percentage over the current stock price that a bidder pays for its target company. For example, if a company's stock trades at $10 and it receives a buyout offer worth $13, the premium is 30%.
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