Uncategorized•on February 13th, 2016•
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Jailbroken equipment can continue to utilize the iTunes the Application Save along with other ordinary features like sending messages or earning cellular phone phone calls, but restoring a jailbroken unit with iTunes will get rid of the Jailbreak. A large number of individuals believe that that jailbreaking is simply about downloading and setting up pirated iOS applications. Though you can get without doubt a great number of end users who only jailbreak their machine with the function of obtaining pirated applications, the preliminary cause jailbreaking exists seriously isn’t piracy. If your course of action receives trapped you possibly can reboot the equipment by keeping down the facility and residential buttons until finally the unit shuts down. Later on you possibly can commence through all over again when using the jailbreak approach.
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Jailbreak Iphone Ios 7
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•on February 9th, 2016
PPG released a policy brief today presenting evidence that a complete, parkway-oriented redesign of the Scajacuada Expressway will greatly benefit the health and safety of Buffalo residents, while also safeguarding its environment and promoting economic growth.
Key facts from the brief include the following:
The 3.6 mile Expressway was built to connect the 190 to Route 33. Only 15% of drivers, however, drive the whole route.
In 2005 NYSDOT released plans for the 198 that included bike lanes, sidewalks, crosswalks, roundabouts, and a 30pmh speed limit. Over time, however, NYSDOT has replaced those plans with much less neighborhood-friendly options.
Approximately 25 percent of intersections and ramps on the Scajaquada have accident rates higher than statewide averages for similar types of intersections and ramps. Roughly 50 percent of mainline sections have accident rates higher that the state average. The location with the highest number of accidents is the intersection with Parkside Ave – accounting for roughly 30 percent of the accidents on the Expressway as a whole.
The brief calls for a Scajacuada corridor that emphasizes traffic calming, bike and pedestrian crossings and usage, safer intersections, and the restoration of Delaware Park’s historic landscapes.
•on February 8th, 2016
Tune in to the Public Good on Tuesday, February 9, 2016 at 1:00pm, as we chat with Angela Blue, of the NYS AFL CIO about how we can make a better Buffalo on 1080am WUFO.
•on January 27th, 2016
Jefferson and East Utica
Thursday, February 25th from 6:30-8pm.
This event is important for anyone who wants the people of Buffalo to take the lead in creating the city’s future.
Community Benefits Agreements (CBAs) can make the difference between projects that benefit only a few and projects that can create racial and economic justice in our region.
The speakers on the panel will present the latest research on how to negotiate strong, accountable CBAs and what it takes to enforce them once development projects are underway. Community Benefits Agreements poster
Prof. Robert Silverman, UB Center for Urban Studies
John Washington, PUSH Buffalo
Sam Magavern, Partnership for the Public Good, Open Buffalo
Moderator: Prof. Carl Nightingale, UB Research Workshop on Cities and Society
•on January 27th, 2016
Date of Posting: December 23, 2015
The Partnership for Public Good is seeking a policy analyst to do action research and policy advancement on equality, justice, and democratic practice issues facing Buffalo.
The Partnership for Public Good (PPG) builds a more just, sustainable, and culturally vibrant community through action-oriented research, policy development, and citizen engagement. PPG provides research and advocacy support to a broad array of partners that share a community-oriented vision of a revitalized Buffalo-Niagara.
PPG is seeking a candidate with a deep commitment to justice and strong research, writing, and interpersonal skills to serve as a policy analyst. This position involves close collaboration with Open Buffalo, a community movement for social and economic justice. This is a full-time, salaried position with benefits.
- Research and write on issues of equality, justice, and democratic practice
- Participate in Open Buffalo campaigns for High Road Economic Development and Justice and Opportunity
- Facilitate action research by local faculty and students
- Disseminate and publicize research through media, social media, public events, etc.
- An advanced degree in law, planning, economics, geography, political science, or a related field
- A demonstrated record of rigorous analysis and excellent writing
- A commitment to equity and democratic practice
- Public speaking skill
- Demonstrated ability to manage multiple deadlines simultaneously and work with accuracy and follow-through, both independently and collaboratively
- Ability to work well in groups and with diverse community partners
PPG values diversity and inclusion. People of color, women, LGBTQ individuals, people with disabilities and formerly incarcerated people are encouraged to apply. Applications will be accepted until January 31, 2016.
Please submit a cover letter and resume to:
Partnership for the Public Good
617 Main Street, Suite 300
Buffalo, NY 14203
Or via e-mail to firstname.lastname@example.org
•on January 20th, 2016
January 15 was a festive day at the Merriweather Library on Buffalo’s East Side as PPG partners gathered to honor Martin Luther King, Jr. and to roll out the 2016 Community Agenda. Each year, PPG’s partners craft agenda planks and then vote on their top ten. This year, a three-way tie for tenth place resulted in a 12-plank agenda, featuring planks such as public financing for city elections, fair treatment for juveniles accused of crimes, and better language access for immigrants and refugees. The Buffalo News and WBFO provided good coverage. Now, PPG and its partners will schedule visits with all local elected officials to ask for their commitment to the planks.
•on January 20th, 2016
Lawrence Brooks has published an excellent book titled Buffalo Niagara; Diagnosis and Prescription for Change. PPG is delighted to release a policy brief by Mr. Brooks outlining some of the key points from his book, which analyzes Buffalo’s condition with the Healthy Community model, which looks not just at the economy but also at human, social, and environmental dimensions. The Buffalo News published a version of this brief in their Sunday Viewpoints section.
•on January 19th, 2016
A coalition of labor, community, and religious organizations commissioned the Partnership for the Public Good to produce a comprehensive study on racial employment inequality in the Buffalo-Niagara region. Today, the coalition released the study, “Working Toward Equality: Employment and Race in Buffalo.” Presenting the findings at the Merriweather Library in Buffalo, the coalition called on the community to join it at a March 18 summit meeting to begin implementing the solutions outlined in the report. Coalition members include: New York State AFL-CIO; WNY Area Labor Federation, AFL-CIO; Buffalo Urban League; Concerned Clergy of Western New York; Baptist Ministers Conference of Buffalo and Vicinity; NAACP Buffalo Branch; Coalition of Black Trade Unions (Buffalo Chapter); and Labor Council for Latin American Advancement (WNY Chapter).
Below are a few key findings from the study:
- In Buffalo-Niagara, 37% of blacks and Hispanics live below the poverty line, compared to 9% for whites. Median incomes are $25,000 for blacks and $27,000 for Hispanics, compared to $55,000 for whites.
- The 2010-2014 African American unemployment rate was 17.3% and the Hispanic rate 13.6%, compared to a white rate of 6.4%.
- In 2011-2013, the Erie County unemployment rate for black workers ages 20 to 24 was 20.5%, compared to 8.2% for their white counterparts.
- People of color are concentrated in low-wage jobs such as healthcare support, personal care and service, and building and grounds maintenance, and they are dramatically underrepresented in occupations such as management, law, business, and finance.
- In Erie County, black workers earn 71 cents, and Hispanic workers earn 73 cents, for every dollar earned by white workers.
- Employment discrimination remains prevalent; in one field experiment, employers preferred white applicants with drug felonies to people of color with no criminal record.
- Few companies hold their managers accountable for improving diversity, and many employers use job criteria that do not accurately predict job performance but tend to screen out minorities.
- Buffalo-Niagara is the sixth most segregated metro in the nation, which isolates people of color from job access and creates numerous employability disadvantages.
- Inequalities in wealth, education, criminal justice, and other aspects of life make it harder for people of color to access quality jobs. People of color in Buffalo-Niagara have homeownership rates of less than half those of whites. Blacks represent 14% of the population, but 41% of arrests.
- Rising economic inequality has hurt people of color the most. For example, people of color have lost more from the decline in union density and the erosion of the minimum wage than whites.
- The Great Recession exacerbated employment disparities, as did various austerity policies and governmental cuts made in response.
- Targeted hire policies ask companies receiving public assistance to prioritize workers from certain communities, such as zip codes with high poverty rates.
- Local employers should commit to setting goals for improving their diversity and reporting out to the public on progress toward those goals.
- New laws should reform the use of credit checks and criminal histories in hiring.
- The spatial mismatch between people of color and jobs should be addressed with smart growth policies that incentivize business development in densely settled areas on transit lines.
- Direct job creation for disadvantaged workers in targeted communities to rebuild high poverty neighborhoods offers multiple benefits at a low cost.
- Anti-discrimination law enforcement should be more adequately funded and augmented with “tester” programs like those used to identify housing discrimination.
- Improving wages, work supports, and job quality will help people of color to advance. Minimum wage, living wage, paid family leave, paid sick leave, child care assistance, fair scheduling, and renewed rights to organize and bargain collectively will reduce racial disparities and strengthen our economy.
•on January 12th, 2016
Owning a home is the largest wealth generating asset for many working families. Foreclosures and zombie homes are now a common place throughout Erie County. Vacant and abandoned properties impose significant costs on their neighbors. In some cases neighbors to vacant properties lose their homeowner’s insurance or are not able to obtain any insurance due to the blighted structures in their neighborhood. While the homeowners involved are the primary party impacted, the effects reverberate throughout the community with taxpayers often footing the bill for demolitions.
The “Bank Shame Campaign” started in Buffalo and has come about after many unsuccessful attempts to contact the banks in order to get these financial institutions to clean up and address over two thousand reported properties. One particularly egregious bank with respect to blighted homes that is not being responsible to our community is HSBC.
Join the WNY Area Labor Federation, WNY Law Center, PUSH Buffalo, and other PPG partners on Friday, January 15th, 4pm in front of 95 Washington St. as we join New York State Assemblyman Michael Kearns to shed light on HSBCs shameful record of incomplete foreclosures that are hurting the people of WNY. Join this event on Facebook
•on January 11th, 2016
Tune in to the Public Good on Tuesday, January 12, 2016 at 1:00pm, as we chat with Charles McCarley, Pastor of Living Water Fellowship about how we can make a better Buffalo on 1080am WUFO.