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Los Angeles County Wages And Salaries

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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
May 21, 1988
Raises for 28 Los Angeles County department heads may go forward, Superior Court Judge Diane Wayne ruled Friday. The salary increases had been challenged by Peter A. O'Neil, a candidate for the Board of Supervisors against incumbent Mike Antonovich. O'Neil filed suit, charging that the raises were approved improperly. Wayne agreed that the Board of Supervisors erred by approving the raises last March 28 without first notifying the public by placing the issue on the board's meeting agenda.
ARTICLES BY DATE
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
September 10, 1997
County education officials have authorized the Inglewood Unified School District to move ahead with the long-delayed raises for nonteaching employees and informed district officials that its financial situation has improved. Ken Shelton, assistant superintendent of business services for the county office of education, told district officials Monday night that the county has completed an audit of the district's books and expects to approve the district's 1996-97 budget in the next few weeks.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
September 10, 1997
County education officials have authorized the Inglewood Unified School District to move ahead with the long-delayed raises for nonteaching employees and informed district officials that its financial situation has improved. Ken Shelton, assistant superintendent of business services for the county office of education, told district officials Monday night that the county has completed an audit of the district's books and expects to approve the district's 1996-97 budget in the next few weeks.
NEWS
January 23, 1991 | DAVID G. SAVAGE, TIMES STAFF WRITER
California cities and counties may owe their employees as much as $2 billion for unpaid overtime work, under a ruling the Supreme Court let stand Tuesday. Los Angeles County officials said the ruling affects 23,000 of its 78,000 full-time employees and could cost the county $170 million. The decision covers all public employees whov may have been considered exempt from overtime pay but whose wages can be docked if they miss a few hours of work.
NEWS
January 23, 1991 | DAVID G. SAVAGE, TIMES STAFF WRITER
California cities and counties may owe their employees as much as $2 billion for unpaid overtime work, under a ruling the Supreme Court let stand Tuesday. Los Angeles County officials said the ruling affects 23,000 of its 78,000 full-time employees and could cost the county $170 million. The decision covers all public employees whov may have been considered exempt from overtime pay but whose wages can be docked if they miss a few hours of work.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
May 21, 1988
Raises for 28 Los Angeles County department heads may go forward, Superior Court Judge Diane Wayne ruled Friday. The salary increases had been challenged by Peter A. O'Neil, a candidate for the Board of Supervisors against incumbent Mike Antonovich. O'Neil filed suit, charging that the raises were approved improperly. Wayne agreed that the Board of Supervisors erred by approving the raises last March 28 without first notifying the public by placing the issue on the board's meeting agenda.
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