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(L to R) Workshop participant; Dallas Manual, Office of the Chair; Workshop participant; William Young, Tools for Change; Leroy Jones, Tools for Change; Griselle Marin, Office of the Chair; Workshop participants
On the evening of Monday, May 17, 2010 at 6:00pm, Miami-Dade County Commission Chairman Dennis C. Moss’ Office hosted and conducted a Small Business Loan workshop in conjunction with The Black Economic Development Coalition, Inc. dba Tools for Change at the South Dade Government Center, located in Cutler Bay.
ImageThroughout 2009, WorldCity, a media company focused on the impact of globalization on local communities, conducted research on the multinational corporations located in South Florida to better understand their role in the local community and their impact on Latin America, the Caribbean and the rest of the world. WorldCity is releasing the full report at the Who’s Here Celebration on Thursday, May 13 at 5 p.m. at the Westin Colonnade, 180 Aragon Avenue in Coral Gables, Florida. The event is by-invitation-only and is open to the news media.
On Monday, May 17, 2010, the Black Economic Development Coalition, Inc and Tools for Change, a nonprofit organization, will be offering a workshop for business owners. Commission Chairman Dennis C. Moss coordinated the event as part of the Board of County Commissioners continued relief efforts. The informative session will take place at 6:00 p.m. at the South Dade Government Center, 10110 SW 211th Street, Suite 203.

The American auto insurance industry may have been ripping off the American auto owning public to the tune of what I estimate to be about a BILLION DOLLARS EVERY SINGLE YEAR. Here’s how it works:

Mr. and Mrs. Smith are driving along in their car when they are unfortunately involved in an auto accident whereby their car is heavily damaged. The auto insurance company responsible to pay damages determines that it would cost more to fix the car than the car is worth. They elect their option to declare the vehicle a ‘total loss’and pay off its value rather than pay to have it repaired. That sounds fair, right? If an older car is only worth two thousand dollars but would cost four thousand to fix, it only makes sense for the insurance company to pay out the value of the car rather than pay to fix it. States often require that old cars not worth fixing be taken off the road. That makes sense as well. It all sounds like it makes sense, right?

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