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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
July 8, 1998 | JEFF LEEDS TIMES STAFF WRITER
If state lawmakers broke the MTA into two pieces, setting up one to run transit in the San Fernando Valley, both entities would be financially "viable," according to a report issued Tuesday by the state auditor's office. What's more, the proposed Valley authority, which would take over approximately 20% of the Metropolitan Transportation Authority's debt, could finish with a $38.6-million annual surplus, the report said.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
July 8, 1998 | JEFF LEEDS TIMES STAFF WRITER
If state lawmakers broke the MTA into two pieces, setting up one to run transit in the San Fernando Valley, both entities would be financially "viable," according to a report issued Tuesday by the state auditor's office. What's more, the proposed Valley authority, which would take over approximately 20% of the Metropolitan Transportation Authority's debt, could finish with a $38.6-million annual surplus, the report said.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
July 8, 1998
The MTA could break off a piece of itself to operate transit in the San Fernando Valley and still remain viable, according to a report issued Tuesday by the state auditor's office. What's more, the proposed Valley authority, which would take over about 20% of the Metropolitan Transportation Authority's debt, could end up with a $38.6-million annual surplus, the report said.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
July 8, 1998
The MTA could break off a piece of itself to operate transit in the San Fernando Valley and still remain viable, according to a report issued Tuesday by the state auditor's office. What's more, the proposed Valley authority, which would take over about 20% of the Metropolitan Transportation Authority's debt, could end up with a $38.6-million annual surplus, the report said.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
June 27, 1999 | MIGUEL BUSTILLO, This story was reported by Times staff writers Miguel Bustillo, Annette Kondo, Irene Garcia, Patrick McGreevy and special correspondent Jennifer Pendleton, and was written by Bustillo
Whether bracing for a crippling computer meltdown or planning to usher out the century with a fittingly epic shindig, San Fernando Valley-area government agencies, hospitals, businesses and party planners are consumed in preparations six months before the year 2000. Although many experts now believe the much-hyped Y2K computer glitch will cause little commotion locally on or about Jan.
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