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Joya De Foor

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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
August 7, 2010
Los Angeles World Airports General Manager Gina Marie Lindsey — $326,855 Police Chief Charlie Beck — $307,290 Harbor General Manager Geraldine Knatz — $300,964 City Administrative Officer Miguel Santana — $256,803 Mayor Antonio Villariagosa — $232,425 Recreation and Parks General Manager Jon K. Mukri — $229,074 City Atty. Carmen Trutanich — $214,546 Planning Director Gail S. Goldberg (retired) — $212,829 L.A. Zoo General Manager John Lewis — $210,908 City Librarian Martin Gomez — $210,000 Controller Wendy Greuel — $196,667 City Treasurer Joya De Foor — $181,530 The 15 City Council members — $178,789 Source: Database posted by City Controller Wendy Greuel.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
February 3, 1998
Downtown business owners whose subway tax was scheduled to jump nine cents per square foot next year will get a tax break, a Metropolitan Transportation Authority spokesman said Monday. Owners who now pay about 17 cents a square foot will pay 21 cents instead of the planned 26-cent rate, acting MTA Treasurer Joya De Foor said.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
November 21, 2000
Long Beach City Treasurer Joya C. De Foor was appointed treasurer for the city of Los Angeles on Monday by Mayor Richard Riordan. The appointment, subject to City Council approval, would be effective Jan. 2. If confirmed, De Foor would head the office of the treasurer under the Office of Finance, created under the new City Charter. The city treasurer oversees the cash management and investment of all city funds-- a portfolio that amounts to more than $3.2 billion.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
March 4, 1998
The Metropolitan Transportation Authority refinanced nearly $220 million in bonds Tuesday with little apparent fallout from the decision by two rating agencies to downgrade their estimation of the agency's future credit-worthiness. "We had a very successful sale," said Allan Lipsky, MTA deputy chief executive officer. All of the bonds were sold to five syndicates, headed by Goldman, Sachs & Co., which made "aggressive and very strong bids" for them, he said.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
February 5, 2005 | Deborah Schoch, Times Staff Writer
This was not your average typographical error. On Monday, an employee in the Los Angeles city treasurer's office typed an order to wire money to a Port of Los Angeles employee who works in Mexico. The employee was owed $9,008.55. But $9,008,550 was wired from a city account to the employee's account at a U.S. bank in Chula Vista. A port official initially blamed the error on the office of City Controller Laura Chick.
NEWS
June 20, 1993 | JAKE DOHERTY
The first loans from a long-awaited program for business and property owners who have suffered economic losses from Red Line subway construction should be disbursed by the end of the month, a transit official said. In April, the $25-million Construction Enhancement Loan Program was approved by the county Metropolitan Transportation Authority, which has been negotiating with banks to administer the loan program, said Joya De Foor of the transit authority's treasury department.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
October 8, 2005 | Patrick McGreevy, Times Staff Writer
The city of Los Angeles has overdrawn its accounts twice, totaling $109 million, in recent years and appears to have lost $7.9 million in potential interest earnings by keeping too much cash out of long-term investments, according to an audit by the city controller Friday that blamed management problems in the city treasurer's office.
BUSINESS
April 23, 2001 | LEE ROMNEY, TIMES STAFF WRITER
U.S. Bank's arrival in a Boyle Heights strip mall this month marked a milestone for this under-banked city pocket, becoming what community leaders say is the first new branch to open in the neighborhood in about three decades. Officials at the bank, which is expanding in California after a recent acquisition, say the region's minority consumers--many of whom rely on costly check-cashing services--represent one of the most promising new markets around.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
April 19, 2006 | Steve Hymon, Times Staff Writer
Early last year Judi Haase made an unsettling discovery: The $5,000 Department of Water and Power bond she meant to hold for a rainy day had been seized through a legal loophole by the city of Los Angeles. Haase had inherited the bond from her father and it had matured in 1997. Still, instead of cashing it, the retired schoolteacher from San Pedro put it in her safe-deposit box.
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