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Breaking News Presented by CNSP from the Yahoo Web RSS Feed Breaking News Presented by CNSP from the Yahoo Web RSS Feed Minimize

Doubts over whether Detroit bankruptcy plan gets job done

A vacant and blighted home, covered with red spray paint, sits alone in an east side neighborhood once full of homes in DetroitBy David Greising, Karen Pierog and Tim Reid DETROIT Reuters) - Detroit’s plan to recover from bankruptcy includes several blueprints for a new future. Detroit is far short of the $1.7 billion it needs over the next 10 years to remove abandoned buildings, replace outdated technology and increase public safety to stem the exodus from the city. “What Detroit needed to start with was a reinvestment program,” said James Spiotto, managing director of Chapman Strategic Advisors, a municipal finance consultancy. “If you don’t solve the systemic problem and fix it for real, all you’re going to do is repeat it going forward.” Detroit’s 1,034-page plan for fixing the city’s finances will be the subject of a weeks-long bankruptcy court proceeding, beginning on Tuesday.




Fast-food workers to launch intensified protests across U.S.

Demonstrators chant in the driveway during a protest at the McDonald's headquarters in Oak BrookThe protests, announced on Twitter by organizer Fight For 15, come as cities across the nation propose minimum wage increases while Democrats seek to raise the federal minimum wage ahead of this year's mid-term congressional elections. Fast food workers have launched a series of protests over the last nearly two years to bring awareness to their demands, which include the right to unionize without retaliation. In one of the last major actions, restaurant workers launched rallies in 150 cities, including Boston, Chicago, New York and Miami in May. This time, organizers are staging walkouts in more than 100 cities and plan to use nonviolent civil disobedience tactics such as sit-ins, The New York Times reported.




California high school drops mascot criticized by Arab-American group

(Reuters) - A California high school has retired its Middle Eastern-themed mascot and accompanying belly dancers and redrawn its logo after criticism from Arab-Americans that they played on harmful stereotypes, a group advocating for the change said on Monday. Coachella Valley High School agreed to use a new image of a stoic-looking Arab man to represent its sports teams, dubbed "the Arabs," said Abed Ayoub, a spokesman for the American-Arab Anti-Discrimination Committee, which worked with the school to choose the new logo.

Survey: Foreign companies in China feel 'targeted'

In this April 20, 2014 photo, visitors look at a Mercedes car at the company booth during the Auto China show in Beijing, China. Foreign companies in China feel increasingly targeted for unfair enforcement of anti-monopoly and other laws and might cut investment if conditions fail to improve, a business group said Tuesday, Sept. 2, 2014. (AP Photo/Ng Han Guan)BEIJING (AP) — Foreign companies in China feel increasingly targeted for unfair enforcement of anti-monopoly and other laws and might cut investment if conditions fail to improve, a U.S. business group said Tuesday.



  

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News Feed Is Not Available At This Time. Error message:The remote server returned an error: (404) Not Found.

  

About US Minimize
About CNSP - Sunday, October 28, 2007
CNSP has been an Internet service provider (ISP) for Twelve years. Our corporate office is located in Santa Fe, New Mexico.  CNSP provides traditional dial-up service, Broadband Wireless, Broadband DSL, Web Hosting, and Network Services. As a major ISP we provide high quality service and reliable connectivity with minimal drop-offs. CNSP is New Mexico's largest locally owned ISP and began offering Internet Service Nation Wide in 2001.

Along with providing Internet service for thousands of customers we also offer a number of other services: web hosting, web site design, domain registration, networking. 

For more information about CNSP contact us by phone at: 877-321-9165 or in Santa Fe at 505-986-1669 and Albuquerque at 505-896-4900.

 

  

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