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Los Angeles County Contracts

CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
June 28, 2000
The County Board of Supervisors on Tuesday approved a new contract for sheriff's deputies that calls for a 9% raise over three years. The supervisors unanimously approved the contract, which includes an unprecedented bonus to reward deputies who remain in patrol jobs rather than seek promotions or transfers. The 2% bonus applies to deputies who have three or more years on patrol. Deputies rejected the contract in February, then overwhelming approved it this month. The Assn.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
May 31, 2000 | NICHOLAS RICCARDI, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Increasingly pessimistic about the federal government's willingness to keep Los Angeles County's public health system solvent, the Board of Supervisors on Tuesday voted to freeze all hiring and contracts in their Department of Health Services should Washington decline to extend its $1-billion waiver of Medicaid rules.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
April 19, 2000
The Board of Supervisors Tuesday approved a $250-million, five-year contract with Pacific Bell for the telecommunications giant to provide local service to county phones and link county computers into a centralized network. County officials told supervisors they had significantly toughened the county's contract with PacBell since October, when a Times report revealed that the state blamed PacBell for a spree of devastating computer crashes.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
April 18, 2000 | NICHOLAS RICCARDI and ELIZABETH DOUGLASS, TIMES STAFF WRITERS
Six months after yanking a $250-million contract with Pacific Bell from its agenda because of problems with the telecommunications giant's work for the state government, the Los Angeles County Board of Supervisors is poised to approve the mammoth deal today. County officials say they have toughened their contract with PacBell and believe the deal remains the best for the taxpayers.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
April 5, 2000 | NICHOLAS RICCARDI, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Sixteen months after pledging to use private companies to help locate parents who either are owed or are behind on their child support, the Los Angeles County district attorney's office Tuesday won approval of two $418,000 contracts to supplement its own $150-million operation. For five months, county supervisors--particularly Mike Antonovich, a political opponent of Dist. Atty. Gil Garcetti--have been urging the prosecutor's office to produce the contracts for board approval.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
February 21, 2000
Los Angeles County will open bids March 21 on a project to seismically reinforce the bridge over Big Tujunga Canyon in the Angeles National Forest. The project will include repainting a portion of the bridge on Big Tujunga Canyon Road overlooking Trail Creek. The cost of the project will be covered by federal and state funds, county Supervisor Mike Antonovich said. Work is expected to begin in June and be completed in December 2001.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
February 9, 2000
The Board of Supervisors moved Tuesday toward making the county the nation's largest jurisdiction to privatize part of its program for training welfare recipients and helping them land jobs. In a 4-1 vote, with Supervisor Gloria Molina opposing, the board directed its welfare office to solicit bids from companies to run 25% of its job-training and placement program, known as GAIN.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
February 8, 2000 | NICHOLAS RICCARDI, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Los Angeles County today is expected to take a significant step toward becoming the largest jurisdiction in the nation to privatize parts of its welfare reform program. A majority of the Board of Supervisors have stated their support for taking bids from private companies to run some of the job training and placement program for welfare recipients who are about to be cut off.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
December 21, 1999 | From Times Staff and Wire Repots
Southern California's shrine to motor cars, the Petersen Automotive Museum, would survive under a tentative agreement reached late Monday that involves a $25-million gift from its namesake. Publishing magnate Robert E. Petersen and his wife, Margie, offered the gift from their private foundation to pay off the money-losing museum's debt under a plan that would turn operations over to a new nonprofit foundation.
NEWS
December 15, 1999 | JOHN O'DELL, TIMES STAFF WRITER
A proposal to end county control of Los Angeles' nationally respected Petersen Automotive Museum by granting or selling it to one of several outside entities is expected to be made this afternoon at the quarterly meeting of the trustees of the parent Natural History Museum, The Times has learned. The county museum board wants to rid itself of the obligation to pay about $2.
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