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Voluntary Serverance Programs

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NEWS
November 24, 1994 | JOHN CHANDLER, TIMES STAFF WRITER
In a move aimed at revitalizing academic programs and saving money, trustees of the Los Angeles Community College District have voted to offer faculty members an early retirement package that could produce one of the district's largest shake-ups in years. Under the plan adopted this week by a 5-0 vote, 43% of the district's full-time 1,683 tenured faculty members--those 55 or older--would be eligible for early retirement incentives.
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NEWS
November 24, 1994 | JOHN CHANDLER, TIMES STAFF WRITER
In a move aimed at revitalizing academic programs and saving money, trustees of the Los Angeles Community College District have voted to offer faculty members an early retirement package that could produce one of the district's largest shake-ups in years. Under the plan adopted this week by a 5-0 vote, 43% of the district's full-time 1,683 tenured faculty members--those 55 or older--would be eligible for early retirement incentives.
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NEWS
June 29, 1994 | STUART SILVERSTEIN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
What does it take to get someone to leave Southern California? For several hundred laid-off employees of General Motors' closed Van Nuys assembly plant, even offers of new GM jobs in other states--along with $25,000 signing bonuses--aren't enough. Naturally, there's a catch: The laid-off auto workers are receiving full pay plus health insurance and other benefits from GM for doing nothing but biding their time.
NEWS
June 29, 1994 | STUART SILVERSTEIN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
What does it take to get someone to leave Southern California? For several hundred laid-off employees of General Motors' closed Van Nuys assembly plant, even offers of new GM jobs in other states--along with $25,000 signing bonuses--aren't enough. Naturally, there's a catch: The laid-off auto workers are receiving full pay plus health insurance and other benefits from GM for doing nothing but biding their time.
NEWS
January 30, 1994 | STEPHEN BARR, THE WASHINGTON POST
At least four federal agencies will probably have to lay off thousands of employees this year unless Congress approves "buyouts" to speed voluntary departures, according to Clinton Administration officials. The Agriculture, Interior and Transportation departments and the Office of Personnel Management are at the most risk for reductions in force, or RIFs--the government jargon for layoffs--the officials said, primarily because of tight budgets this year.
NEWS
January 30, 1994 | STEPHEN BARR, THE WASHINGTON POST
At least four federal agencies will probably have to lay off thousands of employees this year unless Congress approves "buyouts" to speed voluntary departures, according to Clinton Administration officials. The Agriculture, Interior and Transportation departments and the Office of Personnel Management are at the most risk for reductions in force, or RIFs--the government jargon for layoffs--the officials said, primarily because of tight budgets this year.
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