Long Island to be hard hit by rate reduction

December 1998
Long Island Business News (7/1993 to 5/2009);12/25/98, Vol. 45 Issue 52, p7A
Focuses on a report by the United States General Services Administration predicting that Long Island, New York will be hard hit by the reduction of allowances for visiting federal and state employees. Expected room shortage in the price range; Effect of rate reduction on the hospitality industry assessed by Michael Hollander, president of the Long Island Convention & Visitors Bureau.


Related Articles

  • House members agree to freeze their pay.  // Human Events;8/02/96, Vol. 52 Issue 29, p22 

    Reports on the US House of Representatives' rejection of a proposal that would forgo an automatic cost-of-living-adjustment (COLA) pay increase for government officials. Results of voting; Arguments against the proposed pay increase.

  • It Might Be Time to Kiss a 2016 COLA Goodbye. Lunney, Kellie // Government Executive;9/16/2015, p1 

    The article reports that it is unlikely that federal retirees will get a cost-of-living adjustment (COLA) in 2016, according to the data released by the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics. It informs that Consumer Price Index (CPI) for Urban Wage Earners and Clerical Workers (CPI-W) declined 0.2...

  • Nixon's Budget: Thin Slices for New Goals.  // Time;2/9/1970, Vol. 95 Issue 6, p10 

    The article provides information on the U.S. budget presented by President Richard Nixon. It states the budget to include cuts in defense and space outlays, increase in social security, and transportation taxes and postal rates. It also discusses on budgetary decisions regarding the environment...

  • PER-DIEM FACTORS.  // Lodging Hospitality;10/1/2010, Vol. 66 Issue 13, p26 

    The article offers information on important per diem factors in relation to gaging the hospitality sector in the U.S. It mentions that the Federal Government General Services Administration's increase in the minimum lodging per diem from 70 dollars to 77 dollars is expected to positively...

  • GSA will spend $247 million on services.  // Architectural Record;Feb1991, Vol. 179 Issue 2, p27 

    Announces that the General Services Administration (GSA) will spend $2.25 billion on sites and construction in fiscal year 1991, while funding for architectural commissions will rise to $247.7 million.

  • Can the feds work smarter? Hoffman, Peter // Architectural Record;Dec1992, Vol. 180 Issue 12, p14 

    Questions the readiness of the United States General Services Administration (GSA) to carry out its goal of delivering facilities at the lowest cost to taxpayers. Budget worries; `The Federal Workplace in the Year 2000,' a conference organized by GSA's Public Bidding Service.

  • Government facilities: GSA gets down to business. Patterson, Maureen // Buildings;Feb96, Vol. 90 Issue 2, p22 

    Focuses on the General Services Administration and its efforts in downsizing the federal government. Consolidation of government owned and leased facilities; Re-engineering of business processes and integration of occupancy services; Significance to building owners.

  • Low-rent neighborhood. P.O.; Kemper, Vicki // Common Cause Magazine;Summer93, Vol. 19 Issue 2, p7 

    Focuses on the General Services Administration's Public Buildings Service. Maintaining federal buildings for civil servants; Office of Management and Budget's intervention; Unpaid rent; Postponing of renovations.

  • General Services Adminstration returing land to PR. Ruano, Lida Estela // Caribbean Business;2/26/1998, Vol. 26 Issue 8, p16 

    Focuses on the plans by the General Services Adminstration (GSA) to return part of the property held by the United States military in Puerto Rico to the Commonwealth government. Amount of acres of land which has already been returned; Information on the amount of land which GSA has in Puerto...


Read the Article


Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics