United Docks Ltd (UTDL.mu) listed on the Stock Exchange of Mauritius under the Property sector has released it’s 2016 abridged results.For more information about United Docks Ltd (UTDL.mu) reports, abridged reports, interim earnings results and earnings presentations, visit the United Docks Ltd (UTDL.mu) company page on AfricanFinancials.Document: United Docks Ltd (UTDL.mu) 2016 abridged results.Company ProfileUnited Docks Limited is a Mauritian real estate development company that indulges in real estate development, strategic investment, property management, warehousing as well as logistics solutions in the Republic of Mauritius. The company also engages in different segments of real estate which include business parks, office buildings and mixed-use developments. United Docks Limited is listed on the Stock Exchange of Mauritius.
If you think small charities and organisations can’t fundraise online then be inspired by the Elim Pentecostal Church on the High Road in Willesden in north west London. Their motorcycling pastor, the Reverend Paul Sinclair, has used the Web and his biking interests to raise funds and support from around the world. “Thousands of pounds began to pour in is as the bike press reproduced photographs and stories” says Sinclair, following his online research and promotion.Find out more from his Web site, FasterPastor.com and read Weblife: on a net mission from God in The Guardian. Howard Lake | 27 September 2000 | News AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to EmailEmailShare to WhatsAppWhatsAppShare to MessengerMessengerShare to MoreAddThis Advertisement Church scores success with online fundraising About Howard Lake Howard Lake is a digital fundraising entrepreneur. Publisher of UK Fundraising, the world’s first web resource for professional fundraisers, since 1994. Trainer and consultant in digital fundraising. Founder of Fundraising Camp and co-founder of GoodJobs.org.uk. Researching massive growth in giving. 15 total views, 1 views today AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to EmailEmailShare to WhatsAppWhatsAppShare to MessengerMessengerShare to MoreAddThis read more
AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to EmailEmailShare to WhatsAppWhatsAppShare to MessengerMessengerShare to MoreAddThis Sheila McKechnie was Director of Which?, the consumer campaigning organisation from 1995 to 2004 and Director of Shelter, the homeless charity, from 1985 to 1995. She made a major impact through high-profile campaigns and changed government policies in relation to homeless youngsters and consumer issues. She died, after a long battle with cancer, on 2 January 2004. She was awarded an OBE in 1995 and created a Dame in 2001.The objectives of the charity fall under the category of promoting efficiency and effectiveness in the charitable sector.The first McKechnie Awards will be made in January 2006. The Award process will be announced in June 2005 and the charity will ask for nominations to be received by September 2005. The Sheila McKechnie Foundation is a new charity set up to give awards to those involved in charity campaigning.It was launched today at number 11 Downing Street by Chancellor of the Exchequer Gordon Brown who will serve as its patron.Charity Commission Chairman Geraldine Peacock said: “This is a novel charity, and we’ve not registered anything quite like it before… It’s encouraging to register a charity that is taking an innovative approach to enabling other charities to get their voices heard. I hope that the Sheila McKechnie Foundation will succeed in boosting and increasing the skills of the sector, following the spirit and outstanding example of Sheila McKechnie herself.” Advertisement 34 total views, 1 views today AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to EmailEmailShare to WhatsAppWhatsAppShare to MessengerMessengerShare to MoreAddThis Sheila McKechnie Foundation launched to promote charity campaigning Howard Lake | 22 February 2005 | News About Howard Lake Howard Lake is a digital fundraising entrepreneur. Publisher of UK Fundraising, the world’s first web resource for professional fundraisers, since 1994. Trainer and consultant in digital fundraising. Founder of Fundraising Camp and co-founder of GoodJobs.org.uk. Researching massive growth in giving. Tagged with: Recruitment / people read more
About Howard Lake Howard Lake is a digital fundraising entrepreneur. Publisher of UK Fundraising, the world’s first web resource for professional fundraisers, since 1994. Trainer and consultant in digital fundraising. Founder of Fundraising Camp and co-founder of GoodJobs.org.uk. Researching massive growth in giving. Tagged with: Research / statistics Howard Lake | 15 February 2008 | News AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to EmailEmailShare to WhatsAppWhatsAppShare to MessengerMessengerShare to MoreAddThis Call for papers for Researching the Voluntary Sector Conference Proposals for papers to be presented at the 2008 NCVO/VSSN Researching the Voluntary Sector Conference are being sought.This year’s themes are:* civil renewal and active citizenship* the relationship with government* income and accountability* infrastructure and managementThe conference brings together researchers from academia and researchers and other interested professionals from across the voluntary sector.Proposals can be submitted for either a single paper presentation or for a whole session. There is also a special session for new researchers. The deadline for all submissions is the 17th March 2008.This year’s conference takes place from 9 – 10 September 2008, at the University of Warwick.www.ncvo-vol.org.uk/research/events/?id=3488 20 total views, 2 views today AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to EmailEmailShare to WhatsAppWhatsAppShare to MessengerMessengerShare to MoreAddThis read more
Advertisement 67 total views, 1 views today AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to EmailEmailShare to WhatsAppWhatsAppShare to MessengerMessengerShare to MoreAddThis About Howard Lake Howard Lake is a digital fundraising entrepreneur. Publisher of UK Fundraising, the world’s first web resource for professional fundraisers, since 1994. Trainer and consultant in digital fundraising. Founder of Fundraising Camp and co-founder of GoodJobs.org.uk. Researching massive growth in giving. Howard Lake | 22 January 2015 | News Tagged with: christmas Events Finance mobile AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to EmailEmailShare to WhatsAppWhatsAppShare to MessengerMessengerShare to MoreAddThis Carol singers from Micklands Primary School raised over £3,000 for the Thames Valley and Chiltern Air Ambulance (TVACAA) with help from a chip and PIN card payment terminal. Shoppers were able to make donations using debit and credit cards.The children were singing at the Oracle Shopping Centre in Reading in the run-up to Christmas.Micklands Primary School carol singers with chip and PIN card terminal from Retail Merchant Services.The payment terminal was provided by Retail Merchant Services, who chose TVACAA as their charity of the year.Gareth Poppleton, MD of Retail Merchant Services, explained:“The TVACAA is a charity local to us – everyone knows someone who will need their services at some point – which is why we chose to support them as our charity of the year. We’re delighted the chip and PIN terminals we provided have helped boost the TVACAA’s fundraising, meaning those wishing to donate can choose to support such a worthy cause using either cash or card.” Carol singers raise £3,000 for air ambulance using chip and PIN terminal read more
Tagged with: lifestyle giving microdonations Fundraisers debate the potential for ‘lifestyle giving’ 137 total views, 1 views today Howard Lake | 9 November 2016 | News A roundtable of digital fundraisers and digital giving platform providers met last month to discuss the potential for ‘lifestyle giving’.Chaired by Adam Bryan, the discussion took place during the Institute of Fundraising’s conference on innovation through digital fundraising. It was the idea of the team at Savoo.co.uk, the platform that raises funds for charities through voucher codes and online searches. Its CEO Simon Bird explained his ideas around lifestyle giving and why he thought they could help significantly boost charitable giving in the UK. He suggested it might hold the key to persuading Generation Z to support charities.The roundtable took place during the lunchtime break at IoF’s digital fundraising conference. 138 total views, 2 views today AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to EmailEmailShare to WhatsAppWhatsAppShare to MessengerMessengerShare to MoreAddThis45 Another participant suggested using the phrase “in-the-moment giving”.Fragmented opportunityIt was noted that lifestyle giving is well established in the sector, given that charity credit cards have been raising funds at no cost to the donor for 30 years or so.Mark Burnett, fundraising consultant for Give as you Live, commented:“We need to raise more money. Passive giving isn’t new at Give As You Live. We’ve raised £8m for charities since we launched.“It’s very much a partnership. Sometimes it works well, sometimes not. We need the public to know that they can raise money for free”.Michael Dochery, Director of Digital and Supporter Experience at Cancer Research UK, said:“There’s a massive opportunity in this space, but it’s a fragmented opportunity.“There are examples in the market where this lifestyle giving operates, but we as an industry need to get together and grow this market”.It was also noted that there was potential for growing this kind of activity through new methods of payment, such as contactless card payment and Apple/Android Pay. Combining these with the option of adding in a microdonation could appeal to an even wider audience of people including those who do not currently give to charity.But how much data would be available from such supporters, and would they *want* to share it?Dochery mused:“Do we want to generate income, make it as easy as possible, and make a trade-off with data? Or would we prefer to make better connections, in which case it might make it harder for supporters to give anonymously?”Fit within fundraising?Cheri Percy, Digital Channels Manager at Breast Cancer Care, pondered on where lifestyle giving might fit within a fundraising strategy:“Is it a standalone thing or an add-on? Our hub-and-spoke programme is enabling our digital team to be more strategic. This isn’t something we’d choose to do on our own, but are there opportunities to add passive giving on to other projects?”Neilza Polidore from Greenpeace added:“I don’t know whether we have the resources to promote it. And what about the supporter journey?”She wondered how charities would communicate effectively with lifestyle giving supporters who did no more than make small donations via these methods. And what if most of them chose to remain anonymous?There was a further issue for her organisation. “For Greenpeace” she said, “it’s a contentious issue – dealing with companies and products. But we could consider it if focused on ethical products.”Tracy Holmstrand, Digital Fundraising Manager at The Children’s Society, commented:“I would see this as an addition to our fundraising, but where does it sit in the organisational structure? Where do donors go after this?”Adam Bryan noted that one difficulty faced by many charities is the need to focus on key fundraising messages, rather than promote too many opportunities. He said:“I spoke to a senior fundraising director who said he was limited in how many times he could communicate with supporters. He had to choose what he promoted and when”.Yvonne Cavalier, Digital Fundraising Strategy Manager at RSPCA, recognised that issue. She said:“The idea is good. We just need to integrate it into everyday life. It needs to include a feel-good element too.“The proposition would then become easier for us to integrate it with audience interactions. At the moment it’s a very difficult proposition to sell because of the low income it has yielded”.Audience need?Approaching lifestyle giving from the individual’s point of view, the question was posed:“It’s not about raising money. What’s the audience need to be met through lifestyle giving?”The technology might make it easy, but plenty of digital fundraising had fallen flat on the assumption that a frictionless tool would itself invite donations.CRUK’s Michael Dochery noted:“The problem is it’s asking for a behavioural change for not a big reward. And it will go against our ingrained behaviour of using Google.“We should be using cash back sites, but we’re not. If we did we would all be saving money”.“The answer is easy, integrated giving. One of our successful partnerships is with Scottish Power. The donation is built in with the tariff. Something that is integrated into an existing behaviour will be easier for us to promote”.What would successful lifestyle giving look like?RSPCA’s Cavalier suggested the hallmarks of how lifestyle giving might work and prove popular. She said:“A successful scheme needs to be small and generic, like putting coins in a tin at the store. It needs to be a tiny, regular amount that they don’t think about. But it’s there enough so that you can talk to them about it when you’re talking about other fundraising opportunities. It needs to be part of the supporter journey, and not one that sits only in the corporate fundraising team”.CRUK’s Dochery concurred, saying:“The platforms need to be easier for the public to adopt. It needs to be simple and applied across all my devices. But I think there’s real opportunity to do deals with corporates to integrate it. If a platform had a suite of these partnerships in the platform that allowed people to had choice e.g. over cause, it might make it more compelling. The value would be far greater than it currently is”.The corporate opportunity cropped up several times during the one-hour discussion, as a possible route to secure new supporters (or participants?) in lifestyle giving.Simon Bird (Savoo) said:“It’s increasingly about the right cause to fit the right corporate to fit the right technology”.There was also agreement about the need for simplicity.Give As You Live’s Mark Burnett said:“At GAYL our data confirms we need to make the process as short as possible, so we’re working on some developments in that way. The future of lifestyle giving will be automated. (So you engage once, and then it just happens!). That will make it more acceptable.“Also, our research shows that most people who give via GAYL *also* give financial donations to charities. So at the moment, we don’t find a group of people who don’t give to charity traditionally but do give via GAYL.” So at the moment lifestyle giving is complementing traditional giving, people are giving both ways…”Tracy Holmstrand (The Children’s Society) suggested one way that lifestyle giving platforms could help address a common problem for charities, saying:“The biggest roadblock is charities with systems that are not nimble at all. So if you can offer a bit of code, an API, a small setup feee, that might help us use what we have to fit into what you would bring on board”.ConclusionsAt the end of the session, the participants summed up their thoughts on this type of fundraising.Lisa Clavering (Anthony Nolan) said:“I’ll adopt watchful waiting. It’s not a problem that we can solve right now. It feels like if anyone is going to crack this it is one of the charities with brand recognition”.Neilza Polidore at Greenpeace took a similar stance, saying she wasn’t sure. However:“For us, it’s worth trying. There’s nothing wrong with people giving in that way. It would be better to have a relationship with these people, than not to have any.“But we would need to see which charities are making it work”.Yvonne Cavalier (RSPCA) said:“We should be working with corporates on this. We should expect the corporates to do more to help promote us and our messages to their larger audiences.“But we should look at it from the audience perspective, not just the corporate perspective. Just because a corporate has a relationship with one charity, it doesn’t meant the audience wants to support that charity.”Cheri Percy (Breast Cancer Care) weighed up the risk and opportunities, saying:“If there was an add-on that was adaptable that would be good for us. We can be agile and test but need to be sure we don’t have something that has damaging ramifications e.g. Mother’s Day. We need to be sensitive about that”.Savoo’s Simon Bird closed the discussion by proposing that setting up a working group at the IoF where they would plan a range of activities starting with a green paper to continue the discussion, to run events, and to set up a website, not just for Savoo but all lifestyle giving companies. This website would be ready later this year or in early 2017.The website will feature information on how charities can use lifestyle giving and how consumers can make the most of the opportunity. About Howard Lake Howard Lake is a digital fundraising entrepreneur. Publisher of UK Fundraising, the world’s first web resource for professional fundraisers, since 1994. Trainer and consultant in digital fundraising. Founder of Fundraising Camp and co-founder of GoodJobs.org.uk. Researching massive growth in giving. ‘Passive giving’?Bryan introduced the notion of lifestyle giving, describing it in the context of enabling some donors to grow into giving, tapping into their existing shopping and payment habits. He used an earlier term for it, ‘passive giving’.While the notion met with interest and some support, the latter term was not welcomed.“I don’t like the term ‘passive giving” started Lisa Clavering, Digital Fundraising Manager at Anthony Nolan.“’Passive’ implies a disconnect and a lack of engagement with the cause, which goes against all of the work we do in fundraising to inspire and motivate people to give”, she added.“Would you want to bring on someone who is a ‘passive donor’ or ‘passive fundraiser’?” asked another fundraiser. “How would you know what their lifetime value is, if that one-off gift doesn’t link to a clear interest in the charity? Where’s the link?”The participants then attempted to come up with a definition for ‘lifestyle giving’. They agreed that they knew it when they saw it, and there were a several examples of providers at the roundtable who would fit that criteria.Lifestyle giving would probably incorporate mostly digital fundraising platforms that added a donation to a purchase, passed on a share of advertising generated from a search or web page view, rounded up a payment to the nearest pound to make a micro donation, and that made giving small amounts frictionless and almost second nature.But should it also be extended to other forms of regular giving, such as payroll giving, that once set up tended to deliver long-term income? The participants decided that that should not be the case.Would raffles and competitions be included? Simon Rydings, CEO of Capen, commented:“Prize-led fundraising is active. Some of our charity clients treat it as a passive giving source, usually because they’ve got a commercial partner who is active in it”.“The prize can get people through the door, but it’s the mission that closes the deal. We find that promoting the mission increases the average basket value by 50%”. Advertisement AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to EmailEmailShare to WhatsAppWhatsAppShare to MessengerMessengerShare to MoreAddThis45 read more
News Follow the news on Colombia to go further October 21, 2020 Find out more Receive email alerts 13 October 2015 – Reporters Without Borders is launching a new online resource designed to uncover concentration of media ownership and related conflicts of interest. Colombia is set to become the first country covered by this Media Ownership Monitor (MOM) and is to be followed by other countries worldwide. October 13, 2015 – Updated on January 20, 2016 Media pluralism in danger: RSF launches Media Ownership Monitor in Colombia News Reports RSF Latin America office Emmanuel Colombié [email protected] Tel.: (+55) 21 97 36 88 558 / (+33) 1 44 83 84 68 ColombiaAmericas ColombiaAmericas Media contacts: Reporters Without Borders GermanyUlrike Gruska / Christoph Dreyer, media relations [email protected]: (+49) 30 60 98 95 33-55 April 27, 2021 Find out more RSF_en News 2011-2020: A study of journalist murders in Latin America confirms the importance of strengthening protection policies May 13, 2021 Find out more RSF begins research into mechanisms for protecting journalists in Latin America Help by sharing this information For the project, a joint team of researchers collected, investigated, analyzed and contextualized information about media ownership in Colombia. Based on a generic methodology to be applied on other countries as well, the result is a continuously updated database listing the owners of all relevant mass media outlets. In addition, it will provide a contextualization and qualitative analysis by assessing market specifics and the legal environment as well. “Media pluralism is a key aspect of any democratic society, since only independent and free media are able to reflect the true variety of opinions of a society, Reporters Without Borders secretary-general Christophe Deloire said. Uncovering concentration in the media market is an important first step towards ending the unchecked influence of dominant media owners.”“Mass media are often used not only to form public opinion, but also as weapons of their owners in order to impose their interests”, added Christian Mihr, executive director of Reporters Without Borders Germany, which proposed and implemented the MOM. “As an antidote, the Media Ownership Monitor aims to increase media owners’ accountability towards the public.” Promoting public consciousness and regulation in order to safeguard media pluralismIn Colombia, Reporters Without Borders has cooperated with the Federación Colombiana de Periodistas (FECOLPER) to facilitate the MOM’s adaptation and implementation.The Colombia MOM will cover the ten most important media outlets for each of the TV, radio broadcast, print media and internet sectors, as well as the most important media groups and media owners. Its initial findings will be published and discussed in the framework of a conference titled “Concentration of communication media in Colombia”, to be held in Bogotá on Thursday with international experts and high-level journalists, media entrepreneurs and scientists (http://www.dequiensonlosmedios.co). The MOM Colombia will also be made accessible online by means of a dedicated website, “De quién son los medios ?” (“Who owns the media ?”, www.monitoreodemedios.co).Concentration of Media ownership inhibits media freedom and pluralismConsidering the tremendous wealth and power of some local oligarchs, seamlessly mixing very profitable businesses, diverse political activities and media operations, it can be observed worldwide that the development of pluralistic media landscapes stalls or even falls back in many cases. And even though the internet as a medium with low barriers to market entry might seem as a hotchpotch of fresh, new voices and opinions at first glance, it often only disguises the rise of new, even more powerful oligopolies.Considering the importance of media as a facilitator of societal debates, watchdog of governments and essential mediator of democratic processes, the significance of lacking transparency of media ownership becomes clear. How can people evaluate the reliability of information, if they don’t know who provides it ? How can journalists work properly, if they don’t know who controls the company they work for ? And how can media authorities address excessive media concentration, if they don’t know who is behind the media´s steering wheel ? MOM is a project by Reporters Without Borders which has been proposed and launched by Reporters Without Borders Germany. The project is funded by the Federal German Ministry of Economic Development and Cooperation (BMZ). The launch of the second MOM is currently under preparation in Cambodia. RSF, IFEX-ALC and Media Defence, support FLIP and journalist Diana Díaz against state harassment in Colombia Organisation read more
Home of the Week: Unique Pasadena Home Located on Madeline Drive, Pasadena Pasadena’s ‘626 Day’ Aims to Celebrate City, Boost Local Economy Community News EVENTS & ENTERTAINMENT | FOOD & DRINK | THE ARTS | REAL ESTATE | HOME & GARDEN | WELLNESS | SOCIAL SCENE | GETAWAYS | PARENTS & KIDS Subscribe It’s sad, but true. For many Californians, the pain of a minor automobile accident only gets much worse after the accident itself is all over, the glass swept up, and injuries patched. Because after being smashed into by another driver, accident victims often head right into another painful collision with their own insurance company. In this first part of a series, Nathan Simmons, President of C & C Collision in Pasadena, gives industry insights into how drivers can protect themselves and get the value and service they deserve from their automobile insurance company.Most people would agree that Las Vegas casinos do all they can to get visitors to part with their money. Those same people might be shocked to learn that many California insurance companies are doing the same thing â€“ and if you’re ever in a car accident, even a minor one, here’s information you need to know to make sure your odds are better.First off, realize that most auto insurance companies probably won’t play fair if you file a claim. The recession has worked out well for them, and most have refined new techniques to get you to quickly accept a low payout that means fast money in your pocket â€“ even if that’s only a fraction of what the insurance policy ought to be paying you.Auto insurance companies likely have discovered that in tough economic times, if a car is still driveable after an accident, its owner is much more likely to grab a fast payoff and put cash into his pocket or her purse than during boom times. In fact, many cars don’t even get repaired before the payout money is gone.So the insurance companies work hard to get to drivers after accidents, offering them convenient boutique drive-up inspection booths, or by offering to send adjusters to your home or office to â€œsave you time and to trouble.â€The truth is, many insurers are actually trying to intercept you before you can get your car to a shop and discover what the damage is really going to cost to fix!Many times, in fact, the amount of money drivers are offered during one of these convenient inspections is 70%, even 80% less than you might get if you take your car to a qualified mechanic and have the insurance adjuster inspect your car in the company of the mechanic.If you accept the grossly undervalued payout and then actually try to get your car fixed, you suddenly have another headache: trying to get it properly repaired on the paltry payout you got.In fact, after seeing a lot of repair estimates that are much higher than the payout you got, you might jump to a wrong conclusion: the mechanics are ripoff artists. The truth could be totally different.You might have received as little as $700 for a repair that’s worth $5,000 â€“ and since you had your car inspected at a drive-through insurance boutique office, you never knew (until you hobble into your mechanic) just how under-compensated you’ve been. Now what do you do?Your best strategy? I think drivers need to look for auto mechanics and collision repair specialists they feel they can trust, because the truth is, those folks can end up being your best advocate.Here at C & Collision, I see myself as working for my customers, the drivers. I want to be sure that insurance companies pay what they owe, fairly â€“ and believe me, it’s not always easy to resolve. But time and time again, we are able to get auto insurers to admit their payouts were greatly undervalued and to pay out up to thousands and thousands of dollars more.Remember, you have the legal right to shop around â€“ you definitely do not have to take your car to the repair shops recommended by your insurance company. Those shops often are in bed with the auto insurers, and would rather keep the insurance company as a big customer than you. (So when the insurance company says to use cheaper repair parts, those mechanics tend to do what they’re told.)A great independent mechanic you trust is your best defense. Here at C & C, we relish our role as advocate for our customers, and help them navigate the muddy waters churned up by their own insurance companies!So what should you do after you hear that fateful crunch and jolt to a sharp stop?Well, besides the obvious fast actions to make sure any injuries are taken care of and everyone is safe, and collecting all the data of the drivers involved, I recommend you shoot cell-phone photographs or video.You will obviously want to make a claim to whichever is the responsible insurance company and you should settle on a mechanic you trust should before the insurer contacts you.Do some homework â€“ go online, look for references. It’s easy today, with social media; you can even poll your friends. In fact, I recommend you check out all referrals you get except for one group: the list you get from your insurance company.C&C Collision is located at 518 S. Palm Ave. Alhambra. For more information, you may call (626) 284-2120 or visit their website: http://candccollision.com/ Top of the News Name (required) Mail (required) (not be published) Website Get our daily Pasadena newspaper in your email box. Free.Get all the latest Pasadena news, more than 10 fresh stories daily, 7 days a week at 7 a.m. Business News 19 recommended0 commentsShareShareTweetSharePin it faithfernandez More » ShareTweetShare on Google+Pin on PinterestSend with WhatsApp,Virtual Schools PasadenaHomes Solve Community/Gov/Pub SafetyPASADENA EVENTS & ACTIVITIES CALENDARClick here for Movie Showtimes Pasadena Will Allow Vaccinated People to Go Without Masks in Most Settings Starting on Tuesday COVER: Right Careful! Don’t Take That Payout Money and Run From STAFF REPORTS Published on Monday, January 27, 2014 | 12:16 pm Make a comment First Heatwave Expected Next Week More Cool Stuff Your email address will not be published. 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