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Oswego uses old money to fund new business loans ›
The city of Oswego is offering new small business loans, funded by outstanding loans that were awarded 20 years ago. Mayor Billy Barlow says the city received $1 million in the 1990s to establish a commercial loan program. Officials doled out that funding, but several of the loans were never paid back. “Whether the community development office never followed up or – you know, I’m not sure what happened, but we had 19 outstanding loans in January 1 of 2016,” Barlow said. Barlow, who took office in 2016, says the city has now been paid or arranged a payment schedule for 16 of those 19 loans. That will fund the next round of the commercial revolving loan program, which Barlow hopes will stimulate economic growth in the Port City. “With all of the downtown energy and revitalization efforts happening now, it’s important for business owners to start considering if there’s a move or a project they would like to do,” Barlow said. “If they know that funding is there, then hopefully that makes
Tue, 26 Sep 2017 21:07:24 +0000
Tennessee Republican Sen. Bob Corker Won't Seek Re-election In 2018 ›
Sen. Bob Corker of Tennessee, chairman of the influential Foreign Relations Committee, will not seek re-election in 2018. He is the first senator to announce retirement plans ahead of next year's election cycle. "I also believe the most important public service I have to offer our country could well occur over the next 15 months," Corker said in a statement, "and I want to be able to do that as thoughtfully and independently as I did the first 10 years and nine months of my Senate career." That could well be an allusion that Corker may speak out more in areas where he may disagree with President Trump. Corker also hinted that his political career may not be over. "I know that we will continue to have an impact for the remainder of our term," Corker said, "and I look forward to finding other ways to make a difference in the future." Corker, 65, a former mayor, has been a steadfast conservative in his votes but moderate in his tone, from making a mark on the auto bailout to playing a key
Tue, 26 Sep 2017 20:52:00 +0000
Citing Threats, Guggenheim Pulls Three Works Involving Animals From Exhibition ›
The Guggenheim Museum in New York has announced it is pulling three works from an upcoming exhibit of contemporary Chinese art owing to "explicit and repeated threats of violence." An online petition demanding the museum remove the works garnered more than 600,000 signatures since it was posted five days ago, contending that three of them depict animal cruelty. The pressure mounted from there: Tweets show protesters gathered outside the museum on Saturday, holding signs that say "suffering animals is not art." The works in question all involve either live animals or videos thereof. The Guggenheim says the exhibition , "Art and China after 1989: Theater of the World," with art spanning 1989 to 2008, is the largest show on the subject ever mounted in North America. The exhibition opens next week, and curators are surely making some hasty rearrangements after removing the three pieces – one of which lent the title to the whole show. The most controversial is called Dogs That Cannot Touch
Tue, 26 Sep 2017 20:47:00 +0000
'Loving Vincent' Paints Van Gogh Into A Murder Mystery ›
It would be hard to pay homage to Vincent Van Gogh with more fervor or devotion than filmmakers Dorota Kobiela and Hugh Welchman bring to Loving Vincent , in which they've not only created thousands of new oil paintings in his style, but also made him the subject of a murder-mystery. It begins in 1891, a year after Van Gogh died, when a postman discovers an undelivered letter the artist wrote to his brother Theo, and sends his very reluctant, very drunk son to deliver it — a task that will prove difficult. The postman's son discovers that Theo died soon after Vincent did, and then tries to find others who knew him, realizing as he goes that the death that was said to be a suicide, may not have been so cut and dried. All of this is about what you'd expect of a film — in this case an animated film — that means to make a mystery of Van Gogh's suicide. But if you're picturing "animation" in the Disney-drawn or Pixar-computerized senses of the word, you'll need to think again. In Loving
Tue, 26 Sep 2017 20:38:00 +0000
Guggenheim Pulls Animal Art From Upcoming Chinese Exhibition ›
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Tue, 26 Sep 2017 20:30:00 +0000


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