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Police Wages And Salaries

CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
July 11, 1990 | LAURA MICHAELIS
More than 70 members of the Police Department Employees Assn. attended Monday night's City Council meeting to protest city management's intransigence on two negotiating points--alternate scheduling and salary standards--during recently concluded contract talks.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
July 1, 1995 | ALAN EYERLY
The Anaheim Police Assn. Friday approved a three-year contract proposal that would provide an increase in base pay and would encourage officers to live in the city. Final approval of the contract by the City Council is expected at its July 11 meeting. The city's current contract with the police union expires July 13. Under the proposal, police officers would receive a 4% raise in base pay starting in October, 1996. The current base pay for an officer is $49,608 a year.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
May 2, 1995 | DEBRA CANO, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
More than 100 police officers, their relatives, friends and supporters told the City Council on Monday night that officers deserve a pay raise. "You need to seriously consider paying for the finest Police Department in the nation--they deserve it," said Barbara Huss, whose husband is an officer with the department. Police in Huntington Beach have been working without an employment contract since September, 1993, when city and police negotiators failed to reach a salary agreement.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
January 24, 1991 | RICHARD A. SERRANO, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Following a similar finding last month for Latino officers, California fair employment officials accused the Los Angeles Police Department on Wednesday of discriminating against black police officers in the way that they are promoted, granted raises and moved up to coveted job assignments.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
July 5, 1995
Pay your own way. That's what the Long Beach City Council has told three former top-ranking police officials in connection with a federal jury's award of $3.8 million to a former police commander. The Long Beach City Council voted recently not to cover $315,000 in punitive damages for the former police brass, who were accused of verbally abusing Cmdr. Wayne Meeks, stripping him of benefits, threatening him with dismissal and making his life so miserable he had a mental breakdown in 1991.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
May 10, 1997 | MATT LAIT, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The Los Angeles Police Department's top civilian watchdog is investigating whether two of Chief Willie L. Williams' top assistants improperly submitted paperwork for 5% raises in an attempt to boost their salaries before the chief leaves office, sources confirmed Friday. The probe into Assistant Chiefs Frank Piersol and Ronald C.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
August 20, 1988 | DAVID FREED, Times Staff Writer
Plans by the Los Angeles County Sheriff's Department to buy 10,000 semiautomatic pistols came under fire Friday from the president of the department's union, who said the sheriff wants to pay for the new guns by limiting briefings that deputies must attend before work. The president of the Assn.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
March 30, 1989 | FREDERICK M. MUIR, Times Staff Writer
After 18 months of negotiations and legal wrangling, the Los Angeles City Council on Wednesday gave police officers a 17% pay increase to be spread over four years. The agreement, which calls for 4% raises in the first three years and a 5% increase in the final year, will keep the LAPD officers among the best paid in the nation, according to Los Angeles Police Protective League President George Aliano.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
January 17, 1989 | BOB SCHWARTZ and KIMBERLY L. JACKSON, Times Staff Writers
About 100 picketing Buena Park police officers and firefighters joined a contingent of residents and packed a City Council meeting Monday night to protest a contract offer they say would keep them among the lowest-paid public safety employees in the county. The police officers and firefighters were protesting a proposed 3-year contract that would give them a 5% increase each year, with additional raises in the final year of 1.68% for Fire Department employees and 2.
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