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VOLUME 28 ISSUE 5
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BLACK HISTORY MONTH
WITHToLIFETIME ACHIEVEMENT AWARDS and SEGREGATION EconomicHONORED Inclusion Plan Address RACISM
York and a former chancellor Thereport, Black the Stars Newsanalyzes 2015 Annual In a new NAACP officials concrete recommendations leadership of our local chapters and meeting designed to generate publicof the Awards Dinner will honor Mayor New York public schools the impact of historical racism and on how to resolve issues pertaining state conferences who contributed feedback for these reports. system. David Dinkins, Rep. Charles segregation on Baltimore and to housing, jobs and education in to this important work, and we are Pioneering producers Stephen “We were enthused to host the Rangel, Rep. Yvette Clarke, releases its recommendations for these Black communities.” faithful in the fight for economic Byrd and Alia Jones, Baltimore Town Hall back in through their R. Donahue Peebles,poverty Barbara eliminating the entrenched justice.” company FronttoRow Production, November and listen the concerns Arnwine, Inez Barron, Sabrina The Economic Inclusion Plan (EIP) existing in large swaths of the city. brought “Cat on a Hot Tin Roof” Stark economic contrasts, many of of the citizenry. We now look forward Lamb,hosted Dr. Rudy Crew, Stephen will be a resource for community The NAACP a press and “A Streetcar Named residents, elected officials and which the report shows emerged to utilizing these strategies for Desire” Byrd,at Alia conference its Jones, nationaland the Centralstakeholders to alleviate systematic, from racist policies that promoted withinclusion a multi-ethnic economic in our cast workto Park Five gross injustice headquarters in survivors which theofcivil rights Broadway. In 2016 bring government-sanctioned racial and reinforced segregation and with the community to trulythey make on December 18 from 6:00pm organization announced details and – “Eclipsed” with Oscar Winner a difference,” said Edsel Brown, 10:00pm MIST Harlem, 46 West findings from itsat Economic Inclusion Lupita Nyong ’O to Broadway. Economic Chair, and NAACP 116th Street. Plan for the city of Baltimore. Maryland State Conference. Honorees, the so-called Central Derrick Johnson, NAACP President “Each honoree chosen for Recommendations for Baltimore Park 5, are collectively and and CEO, Marvin J. Owens Jr., recognition has demonstrated includeindividually comprehensive plans for heroes. They are NAACP Senior Director of Economic exceptional leadership and vision in addressing concentrated poverty survivors of one of the ugliest David Dinkins Charles Rangel Programs, Brown, her orand hisEdsel respective profession or and racial isolation, miscarriage ofsupport justice inforNew York’s Economic Chair,and NAACP Maryland endeavor in some significant transferring vacant lands history; having beentorailroaded majority. She now leads The was a member of the New York State Conference participate. measure haswill contributed towards community land trusts and training and unjustly convicted for a crime Transformative Justice Coalition. City Council, representing the creating a more just society in this th Funded by Wells Fargo, the residents on the business of vacant they did not commit and for which Arnwine was for 26 years executive 40 council district in Brooklyn, country,” Black Star News Baltimore reportsays is one of three home renovations, as well as a they served long prison sentences director of the Lawyers’ Committee succeeding her mother, Una S. and publisher Milton th reportsfounder to be released on February backed crackdown ranging from seven years on to 13 years for Civil Rights Under the Law. government T. Clarke. In the current 114 much work 6th on Allimadi. cities that “Obviously have faced social the discriminatory and predatory before being exonerated when the Congress Clarke serves on Inez Barron, honoree, formerly alending practices that deter to be done and unrestneeds in recent years duehere in part actual rapist confessed. They are: the Energy and Commerce State Assembly member, is nowopportunities for minority home around sense the world.” to community of economic Yusef Abdus Salaam; Raymond Committee, responsible for a New York City council memberownership. exclusion. The other spotlight The gala starts reports at 6:00pm with a Santana Jr., Antron McCray, Kevin consumer protection, food and a champion of education for Charlotte, NC and MO. by the cocktail hourSt. to Louis, be followed and Kharey Wise. safety, energy development, public “WellsRichardson, Fargo is steadfastly our youth. dinner and awards ceremonies. There health, communications, the committed to advancing economic The Black Star News, which focuses NAACP REPORT URGES ACTION ON Honoree Imhotep Gary Byrd is inclusion for African American will be musical entertainment by environment, and interstate and on investigative journalism, has The Economic Inclusion Plan (EIP) ECONOMIC INEQUALITIES IN BALTIMORE. a legendary radio talk show host communities, which we believe can opera singer Cassandra Douglas international commerce. been featured as a result of some if willand be afrom resource for community and executive producer, radio DJ, mitigate or even prevent incidents of harmonica phenomenon its news scoops, on CNN, The New R. Donahue Peebles, honoree, is discrimination through beneficial accesspoet, to resources, continue songwriter, music to recordingsocial unrest in cities where extreme residents, officials Williamelected Galison. Davidand Dinkins is York Daily News, The New York a leading developer and founder of economic policy and programmatic mark Baltimore we moverapper, deeperwriter artist and as producer, honored for Lifetime Achievement stakeholders to alleviate economic disparities are pervasive,” Post, The Village Voice, and Brill’s The Peebles Co., the nation’s largest in the 21st century. Theactivist. Baltimore and community He begansaid Gigi Dixon, head of Strategic — he was New York City’s first solutions. Releasing an EIP for the Content magazine. systematic, government-sanctioned African American-owned real report his found thatasunemployment career a radio DJ in BuffaloPartnerships for Wells Fargo. “Last African American mayor and alsocities of Baltimore, MD, Charlotte, estate firm with $3.5 billion worthrates for racial discrimination Past Black Star News honorees Blacks Baltimore at age 15.inFor over 30 years, he’s year, we welcomed Nelson through Mandela to theNC, and St. Louis, MO, the NAACP announced a $60 billion of properties have included: Gil Noble (Like It analyzed how theseunder three development cities – was 13.1% quadruple been –a almost talk show host at WBLS and beneficial policy and city aftereconomic his release in 1990. commitment to create at least or management — he was one that ofWLIB Is), Rep. Maxine Waters, Soledad each marked by a history of police the white radiounemployment in New York City. He250,000 programmatic solutions.also honored African American Rep. Charles Rangel, of and the pioneering developerswho O’Brien (CNN), Ms. Camille Cosby, brutality social unrest – fare in rate ofalso 3.4% in athe city -and has Friday nightthat radio talk homeowners by 2027, and we will for Lifetime Achievement, has helped aroundinequalities and revitalize less than Voza Rivers (New Heritage Theatre), the face of theturn economic 5 percent of the Blackshow on WBAI. use the findings in these reports served in Congress since 1971. He is the once-blighted Anacostia Errol Louis (NY1 News), Amel that afflict them. ownedHonoree businesses in the Lamb, city have “Baltimore, home to the NAACP Sabrina founder to inform the development of new a recipient of The Bronze medal for in Washington, D.C. Larrieux (Entertainer), Dr. William employees. Currently, the median headquarters, has long been riddled “Theseneighborhood economic inclusion plans of World of Money, is a champion products and services designed helping save soldiers behind enemy A champion of African-American household income for whites Pollard (Medgar Evers College), with economic inequality and civil provideeconomic in-depth empowerment research on the of financial literacy for youth-- she to help drive greater economic line during the Korean War. Peebles’ is is $35,000 Herm Edwards (NY Jets), Nayaba more than that for unrest,” said Johnson. “These currentcontemplating economic conditions and teaches knowledge about handlinginclusion for this critical customer a possible runthe for NYC Rep.only Yvette Clarke is a of Democratic Arinde (Amsterdam News), La-Verna Black households, and the Black depictions paint one side the policies that foster these conditions, money, budgeting and planning. segment.” mayor in 2017. member the side US House Fountain (Columbia University), poverty rate is more than double picture. On the of other is a veilof and then makes recommended Dr. RudyAdditionally Crew, honoree, is one ofThe NAACP’s Representatives New development the Dancy Lillian Roberts (DC37),ofDesiree that of whites. African of systematic racism andfrom economic Honoree Barbara Arnwine, civil policy changes necessary in these th the nation’s leading educators. He’s York whose 9 EIPs is part of the NAACP’s district (New York Times), Greg Floyd (Local Americans’ business ownership suppression that covers largecovers areas lawyer, is champion cities,”rights said Marvin J. aOwens Jr., of commitment to enhancing the of central Brooklyn. Before 237), Rev. Al Sharpton (National president of compared Medgar Evers College rate is 22 percent to 70 of the much city. With our Economic protecting voting rights of ethnic NAACP Senior Director of Economic capacity of African Americans and others. entering in 2007, she Action Network), and many percent for whites. This inequity Inclusion Plan,Congress we’re providing of The City University of New minority groups — the emerging Programs. “We are grateful for the other under-served groups. prompted an earlier town hall federal, state and local government
INSIDE T HIS ISSUE: IS SUE : INSIDE THIS
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December 17, 2015 - December 23, 2015
February 15, 2018 - February 21, 2018
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C E L E B R AT I N G BLACK HISTORY MONTH
Macy’s Celebrates INNOVATORS and VISIONARIES
Laverne Cox is a two-time Emmynominated actress and Emmy-winning
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Macy’s Black History Month events will be held at the following stores: Macy’s Herald Square (New York City) Wednesday, Feb. 7 at 6 p.m. Macy’s Baldwin Hills (Los Angeles) Saturday, Feb. 10 at 2 p.m. w/ Issa Rae Macy’s State Street (Chicago) Thursday, Feb. 15 at 5:30 p.m. Macy’s Metro Center (Washington, D.C.) Thursday, Feb. 15 at 5:30 p.m. Macy’s Culver City (Los Angeles) Thursday, Feb. 15 at 6 p.m. Macy’s Center City (Philadelphia) Thursday, Feb. 22 at 5:30 p.m. Macy’s Herald Square (New York City) Thursday, Feb. 22 at 6 p.m. w/ Laverne Cox Macy’s Union Square (San Francisco) Thursday, Feb. 22 at 6 p.m. Macy’s Lenox Square (Atlanta) Thursday, Feb. 22 at 6:30 p.m. Macy’s Herald Square (New York City) Saturday, Feb. 24 at 1 p.m. Macy’s Aventura (Aventura, FL) Saturday, Feb. 24 at 2 p.m. Macy’s Herald Square (New York City) Wednesday, Feb. 28 at 6 p.m.
HE AD -S TA RT TH IS SU MM ER
Issa Rae’s rise from web series creator to one of Hollywood’s It-girls is nothing less than remarkable. Rae’s content has garnered millions of views online and two Golden Globe® nominations for Best Actress for her hit show, HBO's Insecure. Issa's web series, The Misadventures of Awkward Black Girl was the recipient of the coveted Shorty Award for Best Web Show, and her first book, a collection of essays, is a New York Times Best Seller. Issa has graced the cover and pages of major national media outlets including Essence, The Hollywood Reporter, Vanity Fair, The New York Times, CNN, VOGUE and TIME with appearances on The Tonight Show with Jimmy Fallon, Good Morning America, The View, and more. “I am excited to be working with Macy’s during Black History Month to celebrate those young and old whose innovation and talents are transforming American culture and making undeniable contributions to art and entertainment,” said Rae.
“I am grateful to be working with Macy’s during Black History Month to contribute to powerful conversations about the transformative work being done by young innovators,” said Cox. “There is never a better time to discuss the contributions made by the Black community, and what an inspiration it is to be among those fighting for change.” At each of the Black History Month events, Macy’s customers will have an opportunity to meet and greet with event special guests. For additional information on Macy’s Black History Month festivities and special guests, please visit macys.com/celebrate.
Co Op 3 mp en su le m to te m de up er gr se to e ss e on & io e ns no ye ar nav de of ai g la stu re bl dy e e st in u de th re nt e s mo Ca M nt lc ic hs ul ro us b An Ch at em iolo om gy is try y Ph & ys Ph ic ys s io & lo M gy or e
As part of Macy’s Black History Month celebrations, actress, writer and producer Issa Rae will appear at Macy’s Baldwin Hills in Los Angeles. Macy’s will also welcome Emmy® -nominated actress and equal rights advocate, Laverne Cox, at Herald Square in New York City. Both will participate in moderated conversations about Black history, their inspirations and innovation in showbiz. “These upcoming Black History events serve as wonderful opportunities for Macy’s to bring bold, ground-breaking Black innovators into our stores and to our communities,” said Kristyn Doar-Page, Macy’s Vice President of Diversity & Inclusion Strategies. “As a retailer committed to celebrating trailblazers, Macy’s is thrilled to open a space where our community can engage with these artists as they share their life stories and inspirations.”
producer best known for her work on the critically acclaimed Netflix original series Orange Is The New Black, where she plays the ground-breaking role of Sophia Burset. Her work as an actress and advocate landed her on the cover of TIME magazine as well as two Emmy nominations, back-to-back SAG Awards for “Outstanding Performance by an Ensemble in a Comedy Series,” a Critic’s Choice nomination, and consecutive NAACP Image Award nominations. Cox is a renowned speaker and has taken her empowering message of moving beyond gender expectations to live more authentically all over the country. Her work as an advocate landed her a coveted spot as one of Glamour magazine’s 2014 Women of the Year. She is the recipient of the Dorian Rising Star Award, the Courage Award from the Anti-Violence Project, The Community Leader Award from the LGBT Center of New York City, was named one of The Grio's 100 Most Influential African Americans, one of the Top 50 Trans Icons by the Huffington Post, one of Out magazine’s Out 100, was ranked number 5 on the 2014 Root 100 list and is a part of Ebony’s Power 100.
This February, Macy’s (NYSE:M) celebrates Black History Month by welcoming a host of innovators in fashion, entertainment, art, music, literature and technology, who are pioneers in their industries. Innovation is one of the cornerstones of Black culture, helping to propel trends, widely influencing pop culture, and changing the face of history. From music to science, Black culture has created a wave of change that has helped drive the country to new heights. With innovation comes an extraordinary opportunity to push boundaries, challenge the status quo, and make unprecedented waves. This year, Macy’s special guests will discuss how they blazed their own paths and how the connection to their heritage helped inspire their success. Macy’s will also celebrate those making a difference and impacting their local communities, while helping to pave the way for future generations.
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February 15, 2018 - February 21, 2018
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P OLI T ICS
School Districts Identified As FISCALLY STRESSED
By Thomas P. DiNapoli NYS Comptroller
Twenty-six school districts have been designated as fiscally stressed under New York State Comptroller Thomas P. DiNapoli's Fiscal Stress Monitoring System. This is a decrease from 59 districts that were listed in stress last year. "While it is welcome news that so few school districts across the state have been classified as in fiscal stress, school officials should remain vigilant and carefully consider how their budgeting decisions will affect their long-term fiscal condition and local taxpayers," DiNapoli said. This is the fifth year DiNapoli's office has assessed levels of fiscal stress in school districts. Using financial indicators that include year-end fund balance, cash position, shortterm borrowing and patterns of operating deficits, DiNapoli's monitoring system creates an overall fiscal stress score which drives the classification. This year, two school districts are designated in "significant fiscal stress," seven in "moderate fiscal stress" and the remaining 17 as "susceptible to fiscal stress." The scores are based on the evaluation of 674 school districts with fiscal years ending on June 30, 2017. The two school districts that were classified in "significant stress" were East Aurora (Erie County) and Eldred (Sullivan). The seven districts considered in "moderate fiscal stress" were: Cortland (Cortland); Eastport-South Manor (Suffolk); Harpursville (Broome); Norwich (Chenango); Rhinebeck (Dutchess); Sandy Creek (Oswego); and Schenevus (Otsego). A report released by DiNapoli today in conjunction with the fiscal stress scores showed the regions with the highest percentage of stressed school districts last year were Central New York (8.3 percent) and the Southern Tier (8.1 percent). NewYorkTrendnyc
The report also highlighted that 40 counties in the state had no school districts designated in fiscal stress under the scoring system. The scores are based on financial information submitted as part of each district's ST-3 financial report filed with the State Education Department as of Dec. 29, 2017. The announcement does not include scores for the dependent school districts in the "Big Four" cities of Buffalo, Rochester, Syracuse and Yonkers. Information for these districts will be incorporated into the scoring for their respective cities later this year. The monitoring system does not score New York City. DiNapoli's office recently implemented system enhancements which were developed with direct input from local government and school district officials. The changes provide local officials with more helpful, easy-to-understand information that can help them address specific challenges facing their communities. For a list of school districts designated in fiscal stress, visit: http://www.osc.state.ny.us/ localgov/fiscalmonitoring/ schools/stresslist.htm
To search the complete list of school district fiscal stress scores, visit: http://wwe1. osc.state.ny.us/localgov/ fiscalmonitoring/fsms.cfm
Owner/Publisher Executive Editor Editor-In-Chief Dr. Teresa Taylor Williams Assistant to Publisher, Administrative Zoie Williams International Correspondent Ann Brown Travel Editor Jim Weaver Contributing Editor Justin Williams Circulation Manager Robert L. Taylor
For a copy of the fiscal stress report, visit: http://www. osc.state.ny.us/localgov/ fiscalmonitoring/pdf/commonthemes-for-school-year-2016-17. pdf
Online Editorial Director Rachel Breton Hamlett Art Director Jessica R. Doughty Emeritus Office & Subscription Manager Sophie Taylor Social Media Zoie A. Williams Writers Ezra Mechaber Deardra Shuler Jim Weaver Anastasia Williams Justin Williams Teresa Williams
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VOLUME 28 ISSUE 5
February 15, 2018 - February 21, 2018
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BUSINE S S
WOMEN GROW STRONG Launches Awards Program
Women Grow Strong has launched a special women’s business mentoring and leadership program that will serve to help empower and inspire women. It is called the Dorothy Baker Leadership Torch Awards Program, and is named after one of south Florida’s iconic business leaders. “There are but a handful of women who have made a profound impact in my life, and the late Dorothy Baker is one of them,” says Bernadette Morris, CEO of Women Grow Strong. “Back in 1994, I joined the Miami-Dade Chamber, where she served as their CEO, and loved every moment of our time together. Dorothy’s dedication and devotion was epic. I am ever so thankful that she inspired me and encouraged me on my road to business success. Now, it’s time to pay it forward.” The Dorothy Baker Leadership Torch Awards Program is doing more than just providing cash awards and recognition. The program will serve to help aspiring business owners and entrepreneurs to develop, grow and achieve success. Morris herself is an accomplished business executive, and owner of
two successful small businesses – Sonshine Communications and Black PR Wire, Inc., and the founder and owner of her non-profit organization, Women Grow Strong. Morris has personally pledged to work with the winners and provide in-kind support and assistance to them, just as Dorothy provided to her. She wants to help plant a seed to support and encourage women who really want to make an impact for the good of the community through their business, their event, or their project. Applications for the Dorothy Baker Leadership Torch Awards Program are available from February 1 – 23 online at www.womengrowstrong.com. Submissions must be received by February 23rd. A panel of independent judges has been identified and will assist in the selection process. Winners will be notified by mid-March, and details for the awards ceremony will take place thereafter. For more information about Women Grow Strong, or to make a tax-deductible donation to the organization, contact Pat Allen at (305) 948-8063, ext. 215.
C ELEBR ATING BLACK HISTORY MONTH
New Board Member Named To JACKSON LEWIS FIRM Jackson Lewis P.C., one of the country’s preeminent workplace law firms, is pleased to announce Weldon H. Latham has been elected to the firm’s Board of Directors. Mr. Latham is a Principal in the Washington, D.C. Region office of Jackson Lewis and the Chair of the firm’s Corporate Diversity Counseling Group. “We are delighted to have Weldon join Jackson Lewis’
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Board of Directors,” said Firm Chairman Vincent Cino. “His commitment to the firm, coupled with his experience advising CEOs and senior executives of major companies, will be key assets as we strive to ensure Jackson Lewis is maintaining excellence in all we do.” As Leader of the firm’s Corporate Diversity Counseling Practice,
Mr. Latham advises Fortune 500 CEOs, General Counsel, and other senior executives on addressing diversity and inclusion challenges and creating “best in class” workplaces. He frequently counsels clients in diversity representation and conducts complex D&I performance and legal vulnerability assessments, as well as investigating and defending class action lawsuits involving allegations of race, gender, and age discrimination and harassment law. He also provides crisis avoidance, mitigation, and management advice. In addition, Mr. Latham assists clients to develop "best practice," benchmarking, and diversity enhancement action plans, as he has done for Jackson Lewis.
February 15, 2018 - February 21, 2018
“I am excited to join this group of esteemed lawyers, all of whom share my commitment to and vision for Jackson Lewis,” said Mr. Latham. “I have always enjoyed assisting clients enhance their organizational success and, as Chair of the D&I Committee, and in other roles have sought to help Jackson Lewis in the same way. Now, as a member of the Board of Directors, I will work with my colleagues to directly, and positively, impact the firm’s future growth and success.” About Jackson Lewis: Jackson Lewis P.C. is a law firm with more than 800 attorneys in major cities nationwide serving clients across a wide range of practices and industries.
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2012 Sundance Film Festival Best Director Award. In 2010, she wrote, financed, produced and directed her first narrative feature, I WILL FOLLOW, after making her directorial debut with the cultclassic hip hop documentary, THIS IS THE LIFE. She has directed several network documentaries, including VENUS VS for ESPN, as well as branded content for Prada, Fashion Fair and Apple. Additionally, she recently directed FAMILY FEUD, a music-based short film for rap icon Jay-Z, and AUGUST 28: A DAY IN THE LIFE OF A PEOPLE, a short film commissioned by Smithsonian’s National Museum of African American History and Culture. Prior to filmmaking, DuVernay
worked as a marketer and publicist for 14 years. Her awardwinning firm provided strategy and execution for more than 120 film and television campaigns for acclaimed directors such as Steven Spielberg, Clint Eastwood, Michael Mann and Bill Condon. In 2017, DuVernay was named one of Fortune Magazine’s 50 Greatest World Leaders and TIME Magazine’s 100 Most Influential
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February 15, 2018 - February 21, 2018
DENZEL WASHINGTON RECOGNIZED
Ten years since the release of the movie "The Great Debaters," a film that led to the revival of the forensics program at Wiley College, the movie's director and star, two-time Oscar-winner Denzel Washington, will be honored by the school for his contributions toward raising awareness around the world of the value of debate education. Washington was recognized during the awards ceremony for the nation's first Historically Black Colleges and Universities Speech and Debate Championship Tournament, which was held at Wiley January 25-27. "Through his support of Wiley College, Mr. Washington has preserved the legacy of the original Great Debaters and their debate coach and mentor, Melvin B. Tolson, while at the same time honoring Tolson's memory by ensuring that current generations of students can carry forward Tolson's legacy of excellence," said Haywood L. Strickland, President and CEO of Wiley College. "He has been a staunch supporter of Wiley College and of historically black colleges, and we are forever indebted to him." Wiley's Director of Forensics, Christopher Medina, expressed
similar sentiments about Washington. "We are so pleased and it so fitting to have Mr. Washington back on campus as we launch the HBCU Speech and Debate Tournament," he said. "Because of his unyielding support, our debate program was not only reborn, it has excelled in achieving goals of winning highly coveted prizes and awards, and producing Wiley graduates who credit debate education for equipping them with solid and marketable skills to compete in the workforce."
When Washington is presented the award, he will be joined on stage by Bob Eisele, story writer and script writer for "The Great Debaters" and Jeff Poro, story writer for the "The Great Debaters."
CONTRIBUTIONS TO DEBATE EDUCATION
in the early to mid-1900s under the mentoring and coaching of Tolson. After the film's release, Washington made a $1 million gift to Wiley to fund the re-launching of the College's debate program. Since the rebirth of the program, which is officially known as the Melvin B. Tolson/Denzel Washington Forensics Society, the team has earned more than 3,000 awards and has twice won the Overall Sweepstakes Championship and the Individual Events Sweepstakes Championship of the Pi Kappa Delta National
Comprehensive Tournament, a prestigious debate competition that Tolson's teams were not allowed to take part in. Last fall, Wiley College formed the HBCU Speech and Debate League thanks to a grant from the Charles Koch Foundation. To date, 18 schools, including Tennessee State University, Howard University, Rust College, Prairie View A & M University, Jackson State University, and Xavier University, have joined the league, and will take part in the HBCU championship tournament.
On the same night that Washington is honored, the HBCU Debate League will induct Professor Tolson, posthumously, and legendary Houston debate coach Dr. Thomas Freeman, who trained Washington for his role in the movie, into its newly established Debate Hall of Fame. "The Great Debaters" chronicles the history of Wiley's debate teams
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Home Depot Announces the H B C U S C H O O L G R ANT
The Home Depot, the world’s largest home improvement retailer, today announced its 2018 Retool Your School Grant Program. Now, in its ninth year, the program awards accredited Historically Black Colleges and Universities (HBCUs) grants to use toward creating sustainable renovations and additions to their campuses. The Home Depot has awarded $1.8 million to HBCUs since the program launched in 2009. Schools seeking to participate in the contest can enter in either of two ways: 1 A nomination process for HBCU faculty, staff, students and community supporters to nominate their HBCU to participate in the program via Twitter and/or Instagram using the school’s sponsor-provided hashtag, which can be found at retoolyourschool.com. Accredited HBCUs with a minimum of 100 nominations will then qualify to enter the voting period. 2 Schools may accept the nomination or optin to the program via the nomination application link found in the eBlast to each of the school’s President and Point of Contact. Within the nomination application, a school administrator must provide primary contact information and official school logo to be included on the website for voting. Nominations must be submitted between January 29, 2018 at 12:00 a.m. (midnight) EST and February 22, 2018 at 11:59 p.m. EST, to enter the voting period. Voting begins February 26, 2018 at 12:00 a.m. (midnight) and ends April 15, 2018 at 11:59 p.m. During the voting period, there are two ways to vote. Votes can be cast an unlimited 8 | NewYorkTrendnyc
number of times online at www. retoolyourschool.com Use your school’s unique, designated hashtag to cast unlimited social votes through Twitter and Instagram (hashtags can be found at retoolyourschool. com). Nine schools receiving the highest number of votes during the voting period will advance to the final round and submit their campus improvement project proposals. A panel of distinguished judges will evaluate each school’s proposal. Judges will consider the quality of each proposal and the school’s ability to execute the project within the specified budget. Proposals for all three grant levels must highlight how each project will make a lasting, positive impact on the HBCU campus. A total of $360,000 will be granted to the nine HBCUs with winning proposals. The schools will be categorized in one of three clusters, based on each school’s student population. Each cluster will have three winners vying for one $50,000, one $40,000 and one $30,000 grant. The breakdown is as follows: Cluster 1 is open to schools with a student enrollment of 4,000 students or more; Cluster 2 is open to schools with a student enrollment of 1,201–3,999 students; and Cluster 3 is open to schools with 1,200 students or less. The winners will be announced at a ceremony in May at The Home Depot headquarters in Atlanta, GA.
that contribute to the campuses of accredited HBCUs. Since the program’s inception, more than $1.8 million in grant money has been awarded to HBCUs to make sustainable improvements to their college campuses. Set to celebrate a milestone 10th year in 2019, The Retool Your School Program continues to align with initiatives that celebrate the legacy and sustainability of HBCUs. In 2017, the program provided corporate support to the HBCU 9 Sesquicentennial Celebration, a partnership between the Department of Education’s White House HBCU Initiative, the US Department of Agriculture, and the Arbor Day Foundation to celebrate nine HBCUs that turned 150. This year, the Retool Your School program, in partnership with the African American Film Critics Association,will present the
inaugural 72-Hour Build a Film Challenge, a contest for HBCU filmmakers— currently enrolled students and alums—to create unique and entertaining short films about the HBCU experience. The winner will be revealed at this year’s African American Film Critics Association Awards February 7, in Los Angeles. “Each year, we see continued growth and engagement with the program,” says Melissa Brown, Senior Marketing Manager at The Home Depot. “The Retool Your School program stimulates an unrivaled culture of community. We are proud to support our nation’s Historically Black Colleges and Universities, and value their rich legacy and ongoing contribution to our nation’s history.” For more information on The Home Depot Retool Your School Grant Program, visit www. retoolyourschool.com.
The Home Depot Retool Your School Grant Program, launched in 2009, encourages and recognizes innovative projects
February 15, 2018 - February 21, 2018
PUBLIC NO T ICE PUBLIC NOTICE OF COUNTY TREASURERâ€™S SALE OF TAX LIENS ON REAL ESTATE Notice is hereby given that I shall, commencing on February 20, 2018, sell at public on-line auction the tax liens on real estate herein-after described, unless the owner, mortgagee, occupant of or any other partyin-interest in such real estate shall pay to the County Treasurer by February 15, 2018 the total amount of such unpaid taxes or assessments with the interest, penalties and other expenses and charges, against the property. Such tax liens will be sold at the lowest rate of interest, not exceeding 10 per cent per six month's period, for which any person or persons shall offer to take the total amount of such unpaid taxes as defined in section 5-37.0 of the Nassau County Administrative Code. Effective with the February 20, 2018 lien sale, Ordinance No. 175-2015 requires a $125.00 per day registration fee for each person who intends to bid at the tax lien sale. Ordinance No. 175-2015 also requires that upon the issuance of the Lien Certificate there is due from the lien buyer a Tax Certificate Issue Fee of $20.00 per lien purchased. Pursuant to the provisions of the Nassau County Administrative Code at the discretion of the Nassau County Treasurer the auction will be conducted online. Further information concerning the procedures for the auction is available at the website of the Nassau County Treasurer at: https://www.nassaucountyny.gov/526/ County-Treasurer Should the Treasurer determine that an in-person auction shall be held, same will commence on the 20th day of February, 2018 at the Office of The County Treasurer 1 West Street, Mineola or at some other location to be determined by the Treasurer. The liens are for arrears of School District taxes for the year 2016 - 2017 and/or County, Town, and Special District taxes for the year 2017. The following is a partial listing of the real estate located in school district number(s) 13, 11, 12 in the Town of Oyster Bay only, upon which tax liens are to be sold, with a brief description of the same by reference to the County Land and Tax Map, the name of the owner or occupant as the same appears on the 2018/2019 tentative assessment roll, and the total amount of such unpaid taxes. IMPORTANT THE NAMES OF OWNERS SHOWN ON THIS LIST MAY NOT NECESSARILY BE THE NAMES OF THE PERSONS OWNING THE PROPERTY AT THE TIME OF THIS ADVERTISEMENT. SUCH NAMES HAVE BEEN TAKEN FROM THE 2018/2019 TENTATIVE ASSESSMENT ROLLS AND MAY DIFFER FROM THE NAMES OF THE OWNERS AT THE TIME OF PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE. IT MAY ALSO BE THAT SUCH OWNERS ARE NOMINAL ONLY AND ANOTHER PERSON IS ACTUALLY THE BENEFICIAL OWNER. TOWN OF OYSTER BAY School:
Cold Spring Harbor CSD
Name Group Lot Parcel ALY MOHAMED 14 A 11010 1101 & 1145 BAKER STEVEN 14014 00050 QUANTUM REALTY DEVELOPMENT INC 14015 00050 WENOF CALIXTA & MICHAEL 14025 00020 KALIMIAN ALBERT 25063 00570 MCBRIDE STACY 25064 00460 WILLCOCKS III REGINALD & C 26 A 12420 1242-1243 ACKERMAN DORIS T TRUST 26 C 20660 2066
Amount 2,751.63 1,957.01 11,041.70 13,228.30 77,754.80 36,680.42 2,611.25 19,198.03
KANATA STEVEN & LINDA 26 C 20760 WALNUT LG 26002 00440 44
Name Group Lot Parcel KREBS FAMILY L L C 15 A 00810 FOKAS DEMETRIOS 15005 00560 UNITED STATES POSTAL SERVICE 15006 00720 72-79,81,92 ALAIA GERALD 15016 01600 COTONA JR JOHN VINCENT 15047 02070 207 LAMENDOLA GIOVANNI & ANNA 15075 00190 GAISER GLORIA A LIFE ESTATE 15083 00060 TRANSLATEUR GLORIA TRUST 15159 00030 DEPALMO JOSEPH & CONCETTA LIFE ESTATE 15167 00050 FERRO LORI & MARINO DEBORAH 25 C0110210 COHAN AUDREY 25 C0110250 DURST JOHN E & STEPHANIE 25 C0110590 TU XIN 25 F 00420 IPPOLITO CHRISTINE A & FREDERICK 25 G 03360 336 ROSSILLO JOHN,JOSEPH,LAURA,MICHELLE,PHIL 25002 01550 155 ROONEY JR THOMAS J & CHRISTINE 25006 03130 Maxim Lre Llc 25018 00020 L & L ASSOC HOLDING CORP 25019 00100 GULATI DIMPLE KAUR & SINGH-GULATI SIMAR 25021 03510 CHAN MAU HING & CHAN SAI YING 25021 03520 PAPALARDO TR NEIL M & JOYE 25024 00060 JOSEPHY LISA F 25024 00470 MINUCCI V M 25039 00060 PANICO JASON & ALYCE 25041 00150 WALDMAN LAUREN 25046 00280 Sultan Masud 25046 00310 CHAN CALTON & JOANNA 25057 00160 DRUCH ANDREW & KIMBERLY MATHIS 25058 01050 STEWART JAMES & PATRICIA 25061 00010 DUNCAN EDMUND & THERESA 25062 00120 SLADE SCOTT & JENNIFER 25062 00130 SMOUHA HANA 27 G 16110
Amount 52,365.94 16,850.31 427.94 7,717.31 3,782.85 5,564.15 10,296.24 3,018.83 7,900.75 2,730.53 2,868.25 67,142.29 8,707.40 31,702.03 6,910.27 729.90 8,132.96 42,942.25 27,996.05 2,979.38 7,253.46 15,448.83 5,832.71 17,991.65 17,554.32 25,487.20 53,708.35 54,530.75 57,602.59 13,555.20 26,173.25 32,388.28
Name Group Lot Parcel PIKOUNIS DESPINA 12350 00190 EDWARDS RICHARD 12432 00240 YU LIPING 12433 00160 JURMAN JEROME & SONDRA 12498 00120 SPINNER LAWRENCE & R 12500 00330 PORTER ROBERT & JOYCE
Amount 3,224.22 18,939.10 3,557.76 9,694.39 5,385.54 25,422.42
February 15, 2018 - February 21, 2018
12503 00100 LEVENTHAL R M 12585 00200 BARNOWITZ RENEE 13 C 0160UCA002700024 160 CA 27 UNIT 24 SINROD BARRY & COHEN IRA 13 C 0163UCA003500031 163 CA 35 UNIT 31 VAM REAL ESTATE LLC 13 C 0163UCA003500124 163 CA 35 UNIT 124 HOFFMAN JARED & CHRISTIN 13 C 0177UCA005000145 177 CA 50 UNIT 145 MUNROE MARK 13 C 0187UCA003200096 187 CA 32 UNIT 96 MEHAR 4 MAPLE WAY LLC 13072 00170 EPSTEIN DOUGLAD & MELANIE 13072 00440 TUTONI CHARLES & FRANCES 13079 00310 HUNTING HILLS ESTATES LLC 13079 00450 BICK JACK & SHIRLEY 13081 00110 DHANRAJ TRICIA N 13081 00150 MEHMOOD I GONDAL & SHAHID 13111 00020 MARINO DONNA 13113 00050 FABREGAS ELISE & TROY P 13113 00090 LAN FRANCO GLADYS 13113 00120 12 MARGOLIES ALAN & ELYSE 13114 0001UCA015100050 1 CA 151 UNIT 50 LOIODICE CHARLES 13114 0001UCA015100078 1 CA 151 UNIT 78 JAFFER ALI HUSSAIN & NASREEN 13115 00080 CASSANDRO ROBERT & TRACY 13115 00100 MAGAS VENTURES LLC 14 D 06620 STILLO JOSEPH & DEBORAH 14 D 07100 BOARD OF MANAGERS OF HUNTERS RUN AT 14 E 09780 QUANTUM REALTY MANAGEMENT LLC 14019 00060 PAPADOPOULOS JOANN & KIMON 14024 00390 300 WOODBURY RD LLC 14038 00190 290 WOODBURY ROAD LLC 14038 00200 BONAN ELIZABETH 15171 00120 NEWMAN HANNAH 15174 00080 BIVONA FRANCES R 15188 00150 2 JAN LANE LLC 15192 00040 STEIGER MARION 15198 0028UCA011100011 28 CA 111 UNIT 11 FERRADA LUIS & LIDIA 25044 00270
13,882.58 15,740.77 6,520.30 16,047.21 2,085.56 7,081.37 30,844.61 48,580.37 30,267.49 4,873.71 41,617.64 54,183.69 4,403.96 42,337.48 7,469.07 7,938.76 32,267.79 25,920.99 56,891.88 65,413.46 13,294.42 49,851.06 8,967.89 16,879.12 3,986.55 37,945.10 10,124.81 2,746.18 4,064.84 21,428.39 13,934.05 21,768.93 15,738.42
TERMS OF SALE Such tax liens shall be sold subject to any and all superior tax liens of sovereignties and other municipalities and to all claims of record which the County may have thereon and subject to the provisions of the Federal and State Soldier's and Sailors' Civil Relief Acts. However, such tax liens shall have priority over the County's Differential Interest Lien, representing the excess, if any, of the interest and penalty borne at the maximum rate over the interest and penalty borne at the rate at which the lien is purchased. The Purchaser acknowledges that the tax lien(s) sold pursuant to these Terms of Sale may be subject to pending bankruptcy proceedings and/or may become subject to such proceedings which may be commenced during the period in which a lien is held by a successful bidder or the assignee of same, which may modify
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PUBLIC NO T ICE a Purchaser's rights with respect to the lien(s) the property securing same. Such bankruptcy proceedings shall not affect the validity of the tax lien. In addition to being subject to pending bankruptcy proceedings and/or the Federal and State Soldiers' and Sailors' Civil Relief Acts, said purchaser's right of foreclosure may be affected by the Financial Institutions Reform, Recovery and Enforcement Act (FIRREA), 12 U.S.C. ss 1811 et. seq., with regard to real property under Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation (FDIC) receivership. The County Treasurer reserves the right, without further notice and at any time, to withdraw from sale any of the parcels of land or premises herein listed. The rate of interest and penalty which any person purchases the tax lien shall be established by his bid. Each purchaser, immediately after the sale thereof, shall pay to the County Treasurer ten per cent of the amount from which the tax liens have been sold and the remaining ninety per cent within thirty days after such sale. If the purchaser at the tax sale shall fail to pay the remaining ninety per cent within ten days after he has been notified by the County Treasurer that the certificates of sale are ready for delivery, then all deposited with the County Treasurer including but not limited to the ten per cent theretofore paid by him shall, without further notice or demand, be irrevocably forfeited by the purchaser and shall be retained by the County Treasurer as liquidated damages and the agreement to purchase be of no further effect. Time is of the essence in this sale. This sale is held pursuant to the Nassau County Administrative Code and interested parties are referred to such Code for additional information as to terms of sale, rights of purchasers, maximum rates of interest and other legal incidents of the sale. Furthermore, as to the bidding, 1. The bidder(s) agree that they will not work with any other bidder(s) to increase, maintain or stabilize interest rates or collaborate with any other bidder(s) to gain an unfair competitive advantage in the random number generator in the event of a tie bid(s) on a tax certificate. Bidder(s) further agree not to employ any bidding strategy designed to create an unfair competitive advantage in the tiebreaking process in the upcoming tax sale nor work with any other bidder(s) to engage in any bidding strategy that will result in a rotational award of tax certificates. 2. The tax certificate(s) the Bidder will bid upon, and the interest rate(s) bid, will be arrived at independently and without direct or indirect consultation, communication or agreement with any other bidder and that the tax certificate(s) the Bidder will bid upon, and the interest rate(s) to be bid, have not been disclosed, directly or indirectly, to any other bidder, and will not be disclosed, directly or indirectly, to any other bidder prior to the close of bidding. No attempt has been made or will be made to, directly or indirectly, induce any other bidder to refrain from bidding on any tax certificate, to submit complementary bids, or to submit bids at specific interest rates. 3. The bids to be placed by the Bidder will be made in good faith and not pursuant to any direct or indirect, agreement or discussion with, or inducement from, any other bidder to submit a complementary or other noncompetitive bid. 4. If it is determined that the bidder(s) have violated any of these bid requirements then their bid shall be voided and if they were the successful bidder the lien and any deposits made, in connection with, said bid shall be forfeited. This list includes only tax liens on real estate located in Town of Oyster Bay. Such other tax liens on real estate are advertised as follows:
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TOWN OF HEMPSTEAD District 1001 HEMPSTEAD/UNIONDALE TIMES NASSAU COUNTY WEBSITE NEW YORK TREND NEWSDAY UNIONDALE BEACON District 1002 HEMPSTEAD/UNIONDALE TIMES NASSAU COUNTY WEBSITE NEWSDAY UNIONDALE BEACON District 1003 EAST MEADOW BEACON EAST MEADOW HERALD NASSAU COUNTY WEBSITE NEIGHBOR NEWSPAPERS NEWSDAY District 1004 BELLMORE HERALD MERRICK/BELLMORE TRIBUNE NASSAU COUNTY WEBSITE NEIGHBOR NEWSPAPERS NEWSDAY District 1005 HICKSVILLE ILLUSTRATED NEWS LEVITTOWN TRIBUNE NASSAU COUNTY WEBSITE NEIGHBOR NEWSPAPERS NEWSDAY District 1006 NASSAU COUNTY WEBSITE NEWSDAY SEAFORD HERALD CITIZEN WANTAGH HERALD CITIZEN District 1007 BELLMORE HERALD MERRICK/BELLMORE TRIBUNE NASSAU COUNTY WEBSITE NEWSDAY District 1008 BALDWIN HERALD BALDWIN/FREEPORT TRIBUNE NASSAU COUNTY WEBSITE NEWSDAY District 1009 BALDWIN/FREEPORT TRIBUNE FREEPORT BALDWIN LEADER NASSAU COUNTY WEBSITE NEWSDAY District 1010 BALDWIN HERALD BALDWIN/FREEPORT TRIBUNE NASSAU COUNTY WEBSITE NEWSDAY District 1011 NASSAU COUNTY WEBSITE NEWSDAY OCEANSIDE TRIBUNE OCEANSIDE/ISLAND PARK HERALD District 1012 MALVERNE/WEST HEMPSTEAD HERALD NASSAU COUNTY WEBSITE NEWSDAY VALLEY STREAM/MALVERN TRIBUNE District 1013 NASSAU COUNTY WEBSITE NEWSDAY VALLEY STREAM HERALD VALLEY STREAM/MALVERN TRIBUNE District 1014 FIVE TOWNS TRIBUNE NASSAU COUNTY WEBSITE NASSAU HERALD (FIVE TOWNS) NEWSDAY District 1015 FIVE TOWNS JEWISH TIMES FIVE TOWNS TRIBUNE JEWISH STAR NASSAU COUNTY WEBSITE
February 15, 2018 - February 21, 2018
NEWSDAY District 1016 FRANKLIN SQ/ELMONT HERALD FRANKLIN SQUARE BULLETIN NASSAU COUNTY WEBSITE NEWSDAY District 1017 FRANKLIN SQ/ELMONT HERALD FRANKLIN SQUARE BULLETIN NASSAU COUNTY WEBSITE NEW HYDE PARK ILLUSTRATED NEWS NEWSDAY District 1018 GARDEN CITY LIFE GARDEN CITY NEWS GARDEN CITY TRIBUNE NASSAU COUNTY WEBSITE NEWSDAY District 1019 EAST ROCKAWAY TRIBUNE LYNBROOK/EAST ROCKAWAY HERALD NASSAU COUNTY WEBSITE NEWSDAY ROCKAWAY JOURNAL District 1020 LYNBROOK/EAST ROCKAWAY HERALD NASSAU COUNTY WEBSITE NEWSDAY ROCKVILLE CENTRE HERALD District 1021 NASSAU COUNTY WEBSITE NEWSDAY ROCKVILLE CENTRE HERALD ROCKVILLE CENTRE TRIBUNE District 1022 FLORAL PARK BULLETIN NASSAU COUNTY WEBSITE NEWSDAY THE GATEWAY District 1023 NASSAU COUNTY WEBSITE NEWSDAY SEAFORD HERALD CITIZEN WANTAGH HERALD CITIZEN District 1024 NASSAU COUNTY WEBSITE NEWSDAY VALLEY STREAM HERALD VALLEY STREAM/MALVERN TRIBUNE District 1025 MERRICK HERALD MERRICK/BELLMORE TRIBUNE NASSAU COUNTY WEBSITE NEWSDAY District 1026 HICKSVILLE ILLUSTRATED NEWS LEVITTOWN TRIBUNE NASSAU COUNTY WEBSITE NEWSDAY District 1027 MALVERNE/WEST HEMPSTEAD HERALD NASSAU COUNTY WEBSITE NEWSDAY WEST HEMPSTEAD BEACON District 1028 LONG BEACH HERALD LONG BEACH TRIBUNE NASSAU COUNTY WEBSITE NEWSDAY District 1029 MERRICK HERALD MERRICK/BELLMORE TRIBUNE NASSAU COUNTY WEBSITE NEWSDAY District 1030 NASSAU COUNTY WEBSITE NEWSDAY VALLEY STREAM HERALD VALLEY STREAM/MALVERN TRIBUNE
PUBLIC NO T ICE District 1031 ISLAND PARK TRIBUNE NASSAU COUNTY WEBSITE NEWSDAY OCEANSIDE/ISLAND PARK HERALD District 1201 EAST MEADOW BEACON EAST MEADOW HERALD NASSAU COUNTY WEBSITE NEWSDAY WESTBURY TIMES District 1205 NASSAU COUNTY WEBSITE NEW HYDE PARK ILLUSTRATED NEWS NEWSDAY WEST HEMPSTEAD BEACON
TOWN OF NORTH HEMPSTEAD District 2001 MINEOLA AMERICAN NASSAU COUNTY WEBSITE NEWSDAY WESTBURY TIMES District 2002 MINEOLA AMERICAN NASSAU COUNTY WEBSITE NEWSDAY WILLISTON TIMES, WILLISTON PARK EDITION District 2003 MANHASSET PRESS NASSAU COUNTY WEBSITE NEWSDAY ROSLYN NEWS ROSLYN TIMES District 2004 MANHASSET TIMES NASSAU COUNTY WEBSITE NEWSDAY PORT WASHINGTON NEWS District 2005 NASSAU COUNTY WEBSITE NEW HYDE PARK HERALD COURIER NEW HYDE PARK ILLUSTRATED NEWS NEWSDAY District 2006 MANHASSET PRESS MANHASSET TIMES NASSAU COUNTY WEBSITE NEWSDAY PORT WASHINGTON NEWS District 2007 GREAT NECK NEWS GREAT NECK RECORD JEWISH STAR NASSAU COUNTY WEBSITE NEWSDAY District 2009 MINEOLA AMERICAN NASSAU COUNTY WEBSITE NEWSDAY WILLISTON TIMES, WILLISTON PARK EDITION District 2010 MINEOLA AMERICAN NASSAU COUNTY WEBSITE NEW HYDE PARK ILLUSTRATED NEWS NEWSDAY District 2011 MINEOLA AMERICAN NASSAU COUNTY WEBSITE NEWSDAY WESTBURY TIMES District 2122 FLORAL PARK BULLETIN NASSAU COUNTY WEBSITE NEWSDAY THE GATEWAY District 2301 GLEN COVE RECORD PILOT LOCUST VALLEY LEADER
NASSAU COUNTY WEBSITE NEWSDAY District 2315 JERICHO NEWS JOURNAL NASSAU COUNTY WEBSITE NEWSDAY SYOSSET JERICHO TRIBUNE
TOWN OF OYSTER BAY District 3001 GLEN COVE RECORD PILOT LOCUST VALLEY LEADER NASSAU COUNTY WEBSITE NEWSDAY District 3002 GLEN COVE RECORD PILOT LOCUST VALLEY LEADER NASSAU COUNTY WEBSITE NEWSDAY District 3003 JERICHO NEWS JOURNAL NASSAU COUNTY WEBSITE NEWSDAY SYOSSET JERICHO TRIBUNE District 3004 LOCUST VALLEY LEADER LONG ISLAND PRESS NASSAU COUNTY WEBSITE NEWSDAY District 3006 LOCUST VALLEY LEADER LONG ISLAND PRESS NASSAU COUNTY WEBSITE NEWSDAY District 3008 NASSAU COUNTY WEBSITE NEWSDAY OYSTER BAY ENTERPRISE PILOT OYSTER BAY GUARDIAN District 3009 NASSAU COUNTY WEBSITE NEWSDAY OYSTER BAY ENTERPRISE PILOT OYSTER BAY GUARDIAN District 3011 NASSAU COUNTY WEBSITE NEWSDAY OYSTER BAY ENTERPRISE PILOT SYOSSET ADVANCE District 3012 NASSAU COUNTY WEBSITE NEWSDAY SYOSSET ADVANCE SYOSSET JERICHO TRIBUNE District 3013 NASSAU COUNTY WEBSITE NEWSDAY SYOSSET ADVANCE SYOSSET JERICHO TRIBUNE District 3014 JERICHO NEWS JOURNAL NASSAU COUNTY WEBSITE NEWSDAY SYOSSET JERICHO TRIBUNE District 3015 JERICHO NEWS JOURNAL NASSAU COUNTY WEBSITE NEWSDAY SYOSSET JERICHO TRIBUNE District 3017 HICKSVILLE ILLUSTRATED NEWS HICKSVILLE/LEVITTOWN TRIBUNE NASSAU COUNTY WEBSITE NEWSDAY District 3018 BETHPAGE TRIBUNE NASSAU COUNTY WEBSITE NEWSDAY PLAINVIEW/OLD BETHPAGE HERALD
February 15, 2018 - February 21, 2018
District 3019 BETHPAGE NEWSGRAM NASSAU COUNTY WEBSITE NEWSDAY PLAINVIEW/OLD BETHPAGE HERALD District 3020 BETHPAGE NEWSGRAM BETHPAGE TRIBUNE NASSAU COUNTY WEBSITE NEWSDAY District 3021 BETHPAGE NEWSGRAM BETHPAGE TRIBUNE NASSAU COUNTY WEBSITE NEWSDAY District 3022 FARMINGDALE OBSERVER MASSAPEQUA POST NASSAU COUNTY WEBSITE NEWSDAY District 3023 MASSAPEQUA POST MASSAPEQUAN OBSERVER MID-ISLAND TIMES NASSAU COUNTY WEBSITE NEWSDAY District 3024 GLEN COVE RECORD PILOT GOLD COAST GAZETTE NASSAU COUNTY WEBSITE NEWSDAY District 3203 LONG ISLAND PRESS NASSAU COUNTY WEBSITE NEWSDAY ROSLYN NEWS ROSLYN TIMES District 3306 FARMINGDALE OBSERVER MASSAPEQUA POST MASSAPEQUAN OBSERVER NASSAU COUNTY WEBSITE NEWSDAY
CITY OF GLEN COVE District 4005 GLEN COVE RECORD PILOT GOLD COAST GAZETTE LOCUST VALLEY LEADER NASSAU COUNTY WEBSITE NEWSDAY
CITY OF LONG BEACH District 5028 LONG BEACH HERALD LONG BEACH TRIBUNE NASSAU COUNTY WEBSITE NEWSDAY Nassau County does not discriminate on the basis of disability in admission to or access to, or treatment or employment in, its services, programs, or activities. Upon request, accommodations such as those required by the Americans With Disabilities Act (ADA) will be provided to enable individuals with disabilities to participate in all services, programs, activities and public hearings and events conducted by the Treasurer's Office. Upon request, information can be made available in braille, large print, audio tape or other alternative formats. For additional information, please call 571-2090 Ext. 13715. Dated: January 30, 2018 THE NASSAU COUNTY TREASURER MINEOLA, NEW YORK
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Published on Mar 10, 2018