Advertisement
YOU ARE HERE: LAT HomeCollectionsSanta Ana Ca Government Employees Layoffs
IN THE NEWS

Santa Ana Ca Government Employees Layoffs

FEATURED ARTICLES
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
June 8, 1994 | JON NALICK
City officials have unveiled a preliminary 1994-95 budget that calls for the elimination of 26 employee positions, the sale of a $5-million reservoir and small increases in a wide range of fees. During a study session on Monday, City Manager David N. Ream said the steps are necessary to offset a potential $15-million deficit brought on by the continuing poor economy.
ARTICLES BY DATE
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
June 23, 1994 | JON NALICK
The City Council has approved a $279.5-million budget for the 1994-95 fiscal year that calls for new building plan fees and the elimination of 26 employee positions. The spending plan also includes a $12.9-million deficit, which will be made up mostly by one-time revenues such as the sale of a $5-million city reservoir, said Rod Coloma, executive director of finance and management services.
Advertisement
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
March 9, 1993 | JON NALICK
A projected $19-million shortfall in the next fiscal year may force the city to increase fees and lay off as many as 84 employees, according to the city manager's preliminary budget report. Designed as a starting point for budget discussions, the report blames the state's continuing financial difficulties for a decrease in revenue and warns that additional state reductions could require even deeper cuts locally. The City Council, which received the report from City Manager David N.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
May 5, 1993 | JON NALICK
The City Council has unanimously approved its 1993-94 budget, including $19 million in cuts and increased fees. The $121.7-million budget, which the council approved Monday after months of public discussion, calls for staff reductions in police, fire and virtually every other department. The council rejected a cable television tax and a recommendation to close the McFadden Branch Library. "To see a 7-0 vote on a budget that nobody wanted is really a remarkable achievement," Mayor Daniel H.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
April 19, 1993 | JON NALICK
The Santa Ana City Council will hold a public hearing today on its proposed 1993-94 budget, which includes cuts and new fees to offset a projected $19-million shortfall. Under a plan outlined by City Manager David N. Ream, more than 80 employees could be laid off, including 15 Police Department employees, 12 Fire Department workers and seven managers. Ream's proposed $121.7-million budget calls for saving about $10.6 million through employee reductions and raising about $8.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
May 5, 1993 | JON NALICK
The City Council has unanimously approved its 1993-94 budget, including $19 million in cuts and increased fees. The $121.7-million budget, which the council approved Monday after months of public discussion, calls for staff reductions in police, fire and virtually every other department. The council rejected a cable television tax and a recommendation to close the McFadden Branch Library. "To see a 7-0 vote on a budget that nobody wanted is really a remarkable achievement," Mayor Daniel H.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
January 26, 1993 | JON NALICK
Continuing state fiscal problems have prompted the city to begin notifying some employees that they may be laid off July 1, officials said Monday. "It's likely that the city will have to eliminate a number of positions to make up for the continuing crisis in Sacramento," City Manager David N. Ream said. Ream refused to estimate how many workers would be given the "courtesy notices," saying that decisions about individual layoffs will be made by each department head.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
April 19, 1993 | JON NALICK
The Santa Ana City Council will hold a public hearing today on its proposed 1993-94 budget, which includes cuts and new fees to offset a projected $19-million shortfall. Under a plan outlined by City Manager David N. Ream, more than 80 employees could be laid off, including 15 Police Department employees, 12 Fire Department workers and seven managers. Ream's proposed $121.7-million budget calls for saving about $10.6 million through employee reductions and raising about $8.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
March 9, 1993 | JON NALICK
A projected $19-million shortfall in the next fiscal year may force the city to increase fees and lay off as many as 84 employees, according to the city manager's preliminary budget report. Designed as a starting point for budget discussions, the report blames the state's continuing financial difficulties for a decrease in revenue and warns that additional state reductions could require even deeper cuts locally. The City Council, which received the report from City Manager David N.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
January 26, 1993 | JON NALICK
Continuing state fiscal problems have prompted the city to begin notifying some employees that they may be laid off July 1, officials said Monday. "It's likely that the city will have to eliminate a number of positions to make up for the continuing crisis in Sacramento," City Manager David N. Ream said. Ream refused to estimate how many workers would be given the "courtesy notices," saying that decisions about individual layoffs will be made by each department head.
Los Angeles Times Articles
|