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Santa Clarita Ca Contracts

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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
February 17, 1994 | SCOTT GLOVER, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
The city will hire a private engineering firm to right hundreds of mobile homes shaken from their foundations during the Northridge earthquake. A month after the temblor, as many as 1,500 residents remain displaced from their homes, which cannot be reconnected to gas or water supplies until they are placed back on their supports. The city has intervened because officials believe that it is taking too long for private contractors to get the job done, city spokeswoman Gail Foy said.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
March 5, 2001 | MARTHA L. WILLMAN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
After a year of negotiations, the Santa Clarita City Council tonight will consider contracts for curbside trash pickup. But unlike the typical ho-hum discussions of the past decade, today's session promises a lively debate. The city is in the midst of a garbage war. Trash-hauling competitors are trying a variety of approaches, from offering to donate a coveted expanse of land and cutting rates to publishing full-page newspaper ads appealing to customers' loyalties.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
May 14, 1992 | HUGO MARTIN
The Santa Clarita City Council has voted to pay a consultant $37,500 to study the city's garbage collection rate structure and recommend new fees to reflect the higher price to use Chiquita Canyon Landfill. The council voted unanimously Tuesday to hire the consulting firm of Hilton, Frankopf & Hobson of Fremont, Calif., to recommend the most equitable rate system for residents and businesses and to evaluate whether the franchise fees the city charges garbage haulers are fair.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
February 17, 1994 | SCOTT GLOVER, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
The city will hire a private engineering firm to right hundreds of mobile homes shaken from their foundations during the Northridge earthquake. A month after the temblor, as many as 1,500 residents remain displaced from their homes, which cannot be reconnected to gas or water supplies until they are placed back on their supports. The city has intervened because officials believe that it is taking too long for private contractors to get the job done, city spokeswoman Gail Foy said.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
November 26, 1993 | JONATHAN GAW, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The city has signed a one-year, $300,000 contract with a public-affairs consulting firm to develop and implement a "strategic plan" to kill the proposed Elsmere Canyon landfill. The contract with Los Angeles-based Bill Hussey & Associates, which was signed Oct.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
January 17, 1992 | TRACEY KAPLAN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Consistent with its increasingly cool attitude toward developers, Santa Clarita is proposing to limit the duration of development agreements, which guarantee that long-term commercial and residential projects can be completed even if growth-control measures and new development standards are enacted later. Under the city's proposal, agreements sought by developers would last a maximum of seven years--less than half the period granted by the city of Los Angeles in some cases.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
July 12, 1991 | STEVE PADILLA, TIMES STAFF WRITER
A Los Angeles Superior Court judge, at the urging of Santa Clarita officials, on Thursday ordered a San Fernando Valley trash hauler to stop soliciting customers in the city. Santa Clarita attorneys argued that the San Fernando Valley division of Waste Management of North America Inc. violated a city ordinance which gave three local companies the exclusive rights to dispose of residential trash in the city. Judge Ronald M.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
October 31, 1991
A trash hauling company that was ordered to stop seeking and serving customers in Santa Clarita is discontinuing operations in the city this week, prompting officials to ask three other companies with city franchises to pick up the slack. City officials said Waste Management Inc. of North America has announced that its San Fernando Valley-based division will no longer serve more than 600 customers in Santa Clarita after this week. In July, Los Angeles Superior Court Judge Ronald M.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
March 5, 2001 | MARTHA L. WILLMAN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
After a year of negotiations, the Santa Clarita City Council tonight will consider contracts for curbside trash pickup. But unlike the typical ho-hum discussions of the past decade, today's session promises a lively debate. The city is in the midst of a garbage war. Trash-hauling competitors are trying a variety of approaches, from offering to donate a coveted expanse of land and cutting rates to publishing full-page newspaper ads appealing to customers' loyalties.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
November 26, 1993 | JONATHAN GAW, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The city has signed a one-year, $300,000 contract with a public-affairs consulting firm to develop and implement a "strategic plan" to kill the proposed Elsmere Canyon landfill. The contract with Los Angeles-based Bill Hussey & Associates, which was signed Oct.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
May 14, 1992 | HUGO MARTIN
The Santa Clarita City Council has voted to pay a consultant $37,500 to study the city's garbage collection rate structure and recommend new fees to reflect the higher price to use Chiquita Canyon Landfill. The council voted unanimously Tuesday to hire the consulting firm of Hilton, Frankopf & Hobson of Fremont, Calif., to recommend the most equitable rate system for residents and businesses and to evaluate whether the franchise fees the city charges garbage haulers are fair.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
January 17, 1992 | TRACEY KAPLAN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Consistent with its increasingly cool attitude toward developers, Santa Clarita is proposing to limit the duration of development agreements, which guarantee that long-term commercial and residential projects can be completed even if growth-control measures and new development standards are enacted later. Under the city's proposal, agreements sought by developers would last a maximum of seven years--less than half the period granted by the city of Los Angeles in some cases.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
October 31, 1991
A trash hauling company that was ordered to stop seeking and serving customers in Santa Clarita is discontinuing operations in the city this week, prompting officials to ask three other companies with city franchises to pick up the slack. City officials said Waste Management Inc. of North America has announced that its San Fernando Valley-based division will no longer serve more than 600 customers in Santa Clarita after this week. In July, Los Angeles Superior Court Judge Ronald M.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
July 12, 1991 | STEVE PADILLA, TIMES STAFF WRITER
A Los Angeles Superior Court judge, at the urging of Santa Clarita officials, on Thursday ordered a San Fernando Valley trash hauler to stop soliciting customers in the city. Santa Clarita attorneys argued that the San Fernando Valley division of Waste Management of North America Inc. violated a city ordinance which gave three local companies the exclusive rights to dispose of residential trash in the city. Judge Ronald M.
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