Advertisement
YOU ARE HERE: LAT HomeCollectionsSanta Ana Ca Government Officials Wages And Salaries
IN THE NEWS

Santa Ana Ca Government Officials Wages And Salaries

FEATURED ARTICLES
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
November 1, 1999 | Chris Ceballos, (714) 966-7440
The City Council will meet tonight to consider increasing compensation for serving on various boards and commissions from $25 to $50 per meeting. Positions that would receive raises include the Community Redevelopment and Housing Commission, Personnel Board, Planning Commission, Historic Resources Commission, Board of Recreation and Parks, Cable Television Advisory Board, Human Relations Commission, Library Board, Environmental and Transportation Advisory Committee and the Youth Commission.
ARTICLES BY DATE
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
November 1, 1999 | Chris Ceballos, (714) 966-7440
The City Council will meet tonight to consider increasing compensation for serving on various boards and commissions from $25 to $50 per meeting. Positions that would receive raises include the Community Redevelopment and Housing Commission, Personnel Board, Planning Commission, Historic Resources Commission, Board of Recreation and Parks, Cable Television Advisory Board, Human Relations Commission, Library Board, Environmental and Transportation Advisory Committee and the Youth Commission.
Advertisement
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
September 5, 1990 | GREG HERNANDEZ
After months of delays, study and debate, the City Council on Tuesday finally passed its $218-million budget for the 1990-91 fiscal year. The budget, which emphasizes a beefed-up police force to battle gang activity, was unveiled by City Manager David N. Ream in May, but final adoption had been postponed six times throughout the summer. "I think it's long overdue," said Councilman Daniel E. Griset. "We've had a city without a budget for two months."
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
November 8, 1995 | JEFF KASS
Under an agreement with the employees union, the city has decided to cut the starting salary for new workers by 5% and to lower the retirement age from 60 to 55, officials said Tuesday. The agreement with the Santa Ana City Employees Assn., finalized during a closed session after Monday's City Council meeting, capped six months of negotiations.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
April 18, 1991 | GEBE MARTINEZ
The City Council this week approved a 9% pay raise for City Manager David N. Ream--his third raise in just over a year. The 5-2 vote in favor of the raise increases Ream's annual salary to $135,996. The pay raise, the third for Ream since Jan. 1, 1990, was the first he has requested since taking over the city's top administrative post almost five years ago. The other raises were automatic cost-of-living increases, Ream said.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
December 10, 1990
City employees who are called to active military duty during the Persian Gulf crisis could continue to receive a paycheck and health benefits if the City Council passes a proposed resolution today. The resolution calls for the city to compensate employees for any difference in pay as a result of being called to duty. The city would also continue to pay health and dental benefits for employees' families until next June 30.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
November 8, 1995 | JEFF KASS
Under an agreement with the employees union, the city has decided to cut the starting salary for new workers by 5% and to lower the retirement age from 60 to 55, officials said Tuesday. The agreement with the Santa Ana City Employees Assn., finalized during a closed session after Monday's City Council meeting, capped six months of negotiations.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
April 18, 1991 | GEBE MARTINEZ
The City Council this week approved a 9% pay raise for City Manager David N. Ream--his third raise in just over a year. The 5-2 vote in favor of the raise increases Ream's annual salary to $135,996. The pay raise, the third for Ream since Jan. 1, 1990, was the first he has requested since taking over the city's top administrative post almost five years ago. The other raises were automatic cost-of-living increases, Ream said.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
December 10, 1990
City employees who are called to active military duty during the Persian Gulf crisis could continue to receive a paycheck and health benefits if the City Council passes a proposed resolution today. The resolution calls for the city to compensate employees for any difference in pay as a result of being called to duty. The city would also continue to pay health and dental benefits for employees' families until next June 30.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
September 5, 1990 | GREG HERNANDEZ
After months of delays, study and debate, the City Council on Tuesday finally passed its $218-million budget for the 1990-91 fiscal year. The budget, which emphasizes a beefed-up police force to battle gang activity, was unveiled by City Manager David N. Ream in May, but final adoption had been postponed six times throughout the summer. "I think it's long overdue," said Councilman Daniel E. Griset. "We've had a city without a budget for two months."
Los Angeles Times Articles
|