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Unemployment Insurance Eligibility

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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
March 15, 1996
In 1990, when California voters approved the Joint Venture Program to allow businesses to hire inmates to work while they were in prison, the intention was not to create an undeserved employment benefit. This March, voters will have a chance to close the loophole in the law by voting yes on Proposition 194. When the initial proposition was passed, it seemed a good idea to allow hiring in prisons because it meant keeping inmates busy and productive and it taught them a skill.
ARTICLES BY DATE
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
October 25, 1996 | DARRELL SATZMAN
Five hundred Price Pfister employees who have been laid off since the company moved some jobs to Mexico are eligible for a federal program offering expanded unemployment benefits, Rep. Howard Berman (D-Panorama City) has announced. The Transitional Adjustment Assistance Program was passed in 1993 as part of the North American Free Trade Agreement (NAFTA).
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
October 25, 1996 | DARRELL SATZMAN
Five hundred Price Pfister employees who have been laid off since the company moved some jobs to Mexico are eligible for a federal program offering expanded unemployment benefits, Rep. Howard Berman (D-Panorama City) has announced. The Transitional Adjustment Assistance Program was passed in 1993 as part of the North American Free Trade Agreement (NAFTA).
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
October 23, 1996
Five hundred Price Pfister employees who have been laid off since the Pacoima company moved some jobs to Mexico are eligible for a federal program offering expanded unemployment benefits, U.S. Rep. Howard L. Berman (D-Panorama City) announced. The Transitional Adjustment Assistance Program was passed in 1993 as part of the North American Free Trade Agreement.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
October 23, 1996
Five hundred Price Pfister employees who have been laid off since the Pacoima company moved some jobs to Mexico are eligible for a federal program offering expanded unemployment benefits, U.S. Rep. Howard L. Berman (D-Panorama City) announced. The Transitional Adjustment Assistance Program was passed in 1993 as part of the North American Free Trade Agreement.
BUSINESS
August 8, 2011 | Michael Hiltzik
If there is anything about which the average American has no doubt, it's that the state of the economy is a five-alarm emergency. Consumer demand, already weak, is destined to ebb even more as Americans watch their retirement savings and other investments shrivel in the global markets meltdown. Businesses won't hire in this kind of environment, no matter how much cash is sitting on their balance sheets. And the cycle continues to roll, downhill. These are the times when Americans look to Washington for leadership and solutions.
NEWS
November 5, 1991 | CARLA RIVERA, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Joan Abrams got a sense of the hard times that charities are likely to face this holiday season after a recent fund-raiser for her Garden Grove-based Christian Neighbors group. Twice as many people attended the event as last year, but donations lagged compared to those taken in a year ago. "People are not spending money; the funds are less," said Abrams, who also heads the Interfaith Community Action Network, a coalition of more than 100 county nonprofit agencies.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
March 15, 1996
In 1990, when California voters approved the Joint Venture Program to allow businesses to hire inmates to work while they were in prison, the intention was not to create an undeserved employment benefit. This March, voters will have a chance to close the loophole in the law by voting yes on Proposition 194. When the initial proposition was passed, it seemed a good idea to allow hiring in prisons because it meant keeping inmates busy and productive and it taught them a skill.
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