Scoop About Poop, Plus: Local Moolah For Malloy, Spooky Stuff And Kohut Zone

Remember that proposal to build a sewage treatment plant in Monroe to connect to Trumbull’s wastewater system that’s linked to the poop-treatment mothership in Bridgeport?

Trumbull officials dropped a turd into the party punch bowl of regional cooperation that would have opened up new development opportunities to Monroe including a new Jewish Home for the Elderly and new shared tax revenue for Trumbull and Bridgeport. Trumbull said the economics didn’t work.

Developer Bob Scinto said then, and true to his word now, that if the three towns cannot get their act together, he’ll build the new Jewish Home in Trumbull. Well guess what; either way Bridgeport gets all the poop and the additional burden placed on an already stretched antiquated sewage treatment system, except if built in Trumbull no tax revenue for Bridgeport because the two towns are already connected.

Scinto is an accomplished developer who made a ton of money, lost a ton during the New England economic tsunami of  the early 1990s and made a whole bunch again. He’s resilient. But he’s not a man known for choosing his words carefully. Trumbull residents in the Church Hill Road area are opposed to the development that he says would add 700 employees, 500 residents and $1 million in taxes during tough economic times. He told Sue Silvers of the Connecticut Post:

“There may be a lot of opposition, but a lot is a relative term.”

What a beauty.

This still ends up as one giant shit sandwich for the city.

Guber Time

What Bridgeport big-money guys are supporting Stamford Mayor Dan Malloy for governor? Well, my spies tell me that irrepressible developer Sal DiNardo (full disclosure: he’s a former client) and indomitable attorney Chuck Willinger (additional full disclosure: he too was a client) have opened up their wallets for Malloy who’s trying to fend off Secretary of State Susan Bysiewicz for the Democratic gubernatorial nod.

Mayor Malloy had a fundraiser late last week at Morton’s Steak House (nothing’s cheap there) in Stamford. Sal and Chuck did their part. Will they throw SuBy a few bucks to cover their butts? Guber candidates have been operating under the clean money rules of Connecticut’s public financing system so it’s not like the old days when Sal and Chuck could bring along a dump truck of additional checks to impress. A federal judge several weeks ago blowtorched Connecticut’s campaign finance system, saying it discriminated against third party candidates. The state is appealing.

Meanwhile, SuBy issued this release on Tuesday:

(Rocky Hill) – As she explores running for governor in 2010, Connecticut Secretary of the State Susan Bysiewicz announced today that the Friends of Susan 2010, Inc. had raised a total of $100,460 between July 1 and September 30 of 2009. Overall, some 551 contributors donated to the exploratory committee during the 3rd quarter of 2009. For the entire year, the Friends of Susan 2010 committee has raised $338,915 from 1,444 contributors.

“I am humbled and honored to receive the support of thousands of my constituents as I explore running for Governor of Connecticut in 2010,” said Bysiewicz. “As I talk to Connecticut voters about our state’s future, it’s clear that we need bold, visionary leadership. As our state and the nation grapples with a difficult economy, we must ensure good paying jobs, quality affordable health care, the best schools and a high quality of life. These contributions of support help us make a strong case for change in 2010.”

So far in 2009, nearly half of the donations to Friends of Susan 2010, Inc. have come from people giving $100 or less. In the 3rd quarter of 2009, 271 people gave less than $100 totaling $17,385. For the entire year 512 contributors have donated less than $100 totaling $35,910.

 Spooky Stuff

OMG, OIB friend Caryn Kaufman has moved into the Park City, and she is now officially a constituent of the one and only Bob Troll Walsh, city councilman extraordinaire (although Yahooy would dispute this) of the West Side. Caryn, who served as Johnny Fabs’ communications director, is busy these days representing a bunch of clients including the state’s only zoo. See Caryn’s release below, including a night with Lorraine Warren!

Looking for fun and frightening ways to celebrate the spooky season?

Connecticut’s Beardsley Zoo is THE place this Halloween for ghouls and goblins of all ages! Check out this fantastic line-up — sure to make you scream with delight!

Ghost Hunter Lorraine Warren

Oct. 16, 8 pm

(doors open at 7 pm)

For more than 45 years, Lorraine Warren has painstakingly investigated the realm of the supernatural throughout America, Europe and Australia. Lorraine and her late husband’s investigative research on over 3,500 cases of psychic phenomena convinced them beyond a shadow of a doubt of the existence of ghosts, demons, witches, satanists, vampires and werewolves.

Tickets are $20 and may be purchased in advance or at the door if available (this event has sold out in the past).

For tickets, please call Lori Mott at 203-332-4243.

Haunted Farmyard

Oct. 17 – Nov. 1, 9 am to 4 pm

The Haunted Farmyard is guaranteed to delight and fright all those who pass through!!! FREE with admission to the Zoo!

Howl A Ween

Oct. 23, 24, 30, and 31, 6 pm to 9 pm

Spend a truly delightful and frightful evening at the Zoo featuring a Bigfoot Hayride, Haunted Farmyard and a Mystery Maze. Your ticket also includes FREE crafts, magic, kettle corn, and of course, CANDY! Don’t miss this hauntingly good time! Admission is $6 per person. This event recommended for children ages 6-10.

Boo at the Zoo

Oct. 25, 12 to 3 pm

This spooktacular afternoon includes harvest hay rides, face painters, our Scarecrow Competition, and Haunted Farmyard, which is guaranteed to delight and fright all those who pass through! If you’re under 12, in costume and are accompanied by a paying adult, you get in to the Zoo for FREE!

Harvest Hay Rides

Weekends in October and November, 12 pm to 3 pm

Rides begin at the W.O.L.F. Cabin and are $2 each.

Kohut Zone

OIB friend Jeff Kohut, Ethics Commission member and community watchdog, has a few things to say about zoning regs. See below:

Statement of Jeff Kohut to the Planning and Zoning Commission at the Special Meeting/Public Hearing of 10/14/09

Planning Zoning Commissioners and fellow Bridgeport residents:

The proposed changes to the Bridgeport municipal zoning regulations currently slated for approval by the Planning and Zoning Commission are extensive and go well beyond anything necessary to implement the massive changes in Bridgeport land-use proposed by the new, 10-year Master Plan of Conservation and Development… Indeed, as I have stated previously, the new Master Plan of Conservation and Development is anything but–there is no provision in the “plan” whatsoever for conservation, and the only development accommodated by the “plan” is more regional infrastructure, low-end retail, and workforce housing mandated by our Gold Coast legislative lackeys to assure that there will be plenty of cheap labor kept at a safe, but convenient distance, to serve our suburban masters … Thus, the new zoning regulations have been devised to implement a deceptive land-use plan devised to continue the decades-old, unofficial, joint state-federal policy of forced exploitation of Bridgeport toward Gold Coast/suburban ends, under the guise of regionalism. There is little in the Master Plan of benefit to Bridgeport, and much to be feared in the new proposed zoning regulations devised to allow implementation of the “plan”.

Among the many general and specific changes to land-use policy/zoning proposed in the new master plan and accompanying zoning changes are:

1. Changes of several R-A areas – residential, single-family home areas – to O-C (Office-Commercial) – including portions/sensitive areas of several long-established, stable residential neighborhoods along North Main Street (Saint Vincent’s area, Lake Forest/Rogers Park, et al.).

2. Changes of the depth of old and new commercial areas such that commercial development would be extended an additional block into residential areas … This constitutes a virtual doubling of the intrusion of commercial disruption, defilement, and blight in residential areas all over the city …

3. Changes of Industrial Zones (I/HI) – manufacturing/heavy industry zones – to Residential Zones (R-B/mixed-use) …

4. Rezoning of low-density, single-family – R-A zones – to high-density/multi-unit zones… (e.g., Greenwood Avenue – which will destroy 10 acres of watershed in an area plagued by increasingly dangerous, life-threatening, home-destroying flooding (refer to 700-block of Hart Street and the effects of that development on adjacent Greenwood Avenue homes …)

5. Creation of Planned Development Districts – PDD’s – which would allow developer-driven zoning decisions on such designated parcels of 25 acres or more once the PDD had been so designated … (Thus, city streets and whole neighborhoods could be seized and re-zoned according to project descriptions and scales determined by developers: if a developer hypes a plan for a massive “tax-base expansion”/”jobs-creation” project for Bridgeport in the form of a massive commercial development on the scale of the Trumbull Shopping Park, and could make the argument that a certain city park and surrounding neighborhoods and streets were needed to allow the successful accomplishment of such a saving grace for the city; the park, streets, and neighborhoods could be seized and turned over to the developer in a wholesale manner, precluding the usual neighborhood and conservation-group efforts – zoning checks and balances – provided for by the present “piecemeal” zoning development regulations …

The above zoning-map/zoning-regulation changes are among those which should not be passed by the Planning and Zoning Commission …

Ø The change of residentially-zoned areas of North Main Street, Madison Avenue, and Anton Street-Palmetto Road to commercial zones, along with the extension of depth of existing commercial areas, will pose yet another affront to the dignity and lifestyle, as well as the health and well-being, of the abused, severely oppressed residential tax-paying homeowners of the North End, who — along with the over-taxed residential homeowners of many other city neighborhoods – largely support the municipal tax-structure of this city. Commercialization and over-development has rendered North Main Street and most North End neighborhood streets, as well as many streets in such prime residential areas as Black Rock and the upper-East Side, as deadly and unusable for bicyclists and pedestrians. Unenlightened land-use policy by the land-use boards of this city has brought dangerous traffic, noise, and light pollution to most Bridgeport neighborhoods disrupting normal sleep and waking life for most Bridgeporters. The new zoning regulations and Master Plan should seek to abate these oppressive situations, not exacerbate them, as the new regulations and plan — as presently proposed — will most certainly do … Indeed, the bottom line in regard to the Bridgeport-style commercialization of residential neighborhoods is that such commercialization is always tax-revenue negative, bringing only small numbers of minimum-wage jobs while at the same time devaluing large surrounding areas of residential tax-base and necessitating tax-negating increases in city services and infrastructure. Truly, from a land-use/tax revenue standpoint, such commercialization can only appear as an indication of an irrational, suicidal municipal mentality …

Ø The creation of a high-density residential zone in a 10-acre wooded/critical watershed area on Greenwood Street – adjacent to a wooded park and stable R-A area – is simply the height of disenlightenment and corrupt pandering to illegitimate developers… (The implications of this proposed zone change are truly indicting …)

Ø The change of Industrial zones to Residential in the face of a nascent new industrial age constitutes sheer economic folly and land-use idiocy! The Master Plan component which reduces our industrial land by 50% flies in the face of the historical prosperity allowed by our industrial capacity … Other cities, such as Cincinnati, Ohio, are enjoying an industrial/economic rebirth via the reactivation of their old, fallow industrial spaces as alternative-energy equipment manufacturing sites – employing thousands of displaced auto workers and others … The wave and way of the future is clean, renewable energy and the massive production/manufacture of alternative energy equipment to tap the various clean-energy sources … For a city such as Bridgeport, with abundant, available industrial land, it is the obvious way – begging to be recognized – of rebuilding our tax-base and creating abundant, local, living-wage jobs and to ultimately creating energy-independence and a competitive energy advantage for the Bridgeport economy … To rezone any of our industrial land at this time is folly – especially if we are going to use it for housing – which always results in a net tax loss/unit in poor/working-class cities when all costs are factored into the tax equation … Instead of reducing our industrial-land base, we should be increasing it and pursuing this nascent global explosion of “green” manufacturing opportunities that are even now reinvigorating and repositioning countries such as Germany, India, and China, in terms of access to abundant, unlimited, clean energy and the expansion of their manufacturing sectors and wealth-creation capacity. The US, and Bridgeport, should be leading in this regard, as we did in the previous industrial revolution — not following

Ø The creation of Planned Development Districts – PDD’s – is especially dangerous in Bridgeport, where parks are officially unprotected, neighborhoods are considered re-zonable, and development opportunities are too often created to suit predatory developers taking advantage of a distressed, economically-redlined city … An example of a de facto PDD district is Steel Point – a huge, blighted, empty lot, where a well-established neighborhood with a storied industrial-commercial past once stood – until a developer talked a mayor into effectively creating a PDD … The Planning and Zoning Commission must not encode the creation of PDD’S as Bridgeport zoning law …

The proposed changes to zoning regulations involving an expedited approval process for special zoning districts which will apply to developments of 25+ acres as Planned Development Districts — PDD’s — are, quite simply, unnecessary and nothing more than a conceptual ploy which is being used to institute a confusing, complex labyrinth of redundant regulatory procedures, which are designed to provide cover for the stealthy approval of development projects that present threats to the environment and the neighborhoods of Bridgeport. It is a formalized, sanitized, innovative technique to accomplish the familiar, figuratively-carnal end of sticking it to us by way of foisting inappropriate, contraindicated — albeit developer-profitable — development upon Bridgeport. No doubt, the principal promoters are the usual suspects, such as “Asphalt Plant” Sal DiNardo, “Clear-Cut” Manny Motinho, “Skyscraper” Bob Scinto, and others seeking to locate such regional facilities in Bridgeport as waste-transfer stations, shipping warehouses, storage depots, incinerators, recycling operations, power plants, sewage-treatment plants, juvenile jails, workforce housing, etc.

The new regulations would encourage predatory and unscrupulous developers to map-out virtually any large, mixed-use residential-commercial or commercial-industrial section of Bridgeport, while excluding R-AA and R-A zoned properties – but which could surround or lie adjacent to them – and propose and retain approval for essentially any kind of development within that area. According to the proposed amendment to the Zoning Regulations, the application for a Planned Development District (PDD) can be made concurrently with the submission for approval of a General Plan of Development (GPD); approval for both applications would have overlapping requirements and hearings by the Zoning Board, with the option for the required hearings for each approval to be held separately or simultaneously, with approvals being granted separately or concurrently …

The essential fact here, is that once one approval is granted, the other is virtually certain … If the GDP is approved, which should be quite easy, since it can be very vague and described in ambiguous terms designed to elicit positive images and avoid negative implications, while providing unlimited wiggle room for the next stage of the approval process – the Detailed Development Plan (DDP) – the new developer-controlled PDD zone is guaranteed approval … The most important thing to remember about the PDD/GDP stage of approval, is that once approval is granted, the demarcated sector is a zone unto itself, with the developer then being in a position to do virtually whatever he wants in the new zone, as long as it conforms to the ambiguous GDP – only a single Zoning Enforcement Officer needs to approve the DDP. The Zoning Board and Public Hearing process is essentially eliminated for the “real” portions of the development (the DDP) – which is approved by one officer after the vague/general PDD proposal and GDP plan are perfunctorily approved …

The DDP can become virtually any sort of monster that the developer wishes – even 25+ acres of waterfront waste-storage/waste-transfer facilities or a huge box store in the middle of a park … Or 5,000 units of workforce housing for Stamford, located in Bridgeport, requiring huge infrastructure and increases in service at Bridgeport’s expense … (Sounds like Steel Point!…)

The New Master Plan and the New Zoning Regulations bode ill for Bridgeport and should be scrapped. We can, and we must do better!



  1. “[E]ither way Bridgeport gets all the poop and the additional burden placed on an already stretched antiquated sewage treatment system, except if built in Trumbull no tax revenue for Bridgeport because the two towns are already connected.”

    No, there’s no new effect whatsoever on Bridgeport! If Scinto builds in Trumbull, his sewage is now subject to Trumbull’s existing agreement, which is capped at a certain volume.

    The existing agreement gives Trumbull dibs on a certain volume, which they will eventually use up, Scinto or no Scinto. And when they do, they’ll have to open new negotiations with Bridgeport if they want more.

    I don’t see Trumbull having any leverage in these new negotiations. Even if Bridgeport were to lose Trumbull’s “business” altogether, it would only give Bridgeport some much-needed breathing room.

    This new development (in both senses of the word) will only serve to move up Trumbull’s day of reckoning.

    1. It would make more than a little sense for Bridgeport to have some veto authority over this deal. After all, it is OUR waste-treatment facility that will be processing this onslaught of shit, piss, vomit, prune juice and Depends disposable adult undergarments. Does the city’s WPCA have the option of saying, “Hey, wait a minute. We can’t handle another drop …”

      1. Why should Bridgeport have veto power over this or any other deal? The existing agreement with Trumbull says they’re permitted to pump a certain number of gallons.

        But Trumbull hasn’t stopped growing. This deal, other deals, new homes; slowly but surely their needs will continue to increase. At some point they’ll have to figure out what they’re going to do when they bump into their cap. Go their own way? Negotiate with the WPCA for more?

  2. Berchump, Moses & Devlin have already put their imprimatur on the Steal Point Deal. Could they have burned up that $35k that quickly? They must be speed readers. Kiss of Death is that Kevin Gremse gives his two thumbs-up on this deal. Kevin’s been on the city payroll for years with his National (Non) Development non-profit company. Didn’t he also give the okay on the first, second, or was it third merry-go-round deal with Christoph?
    Nice that the City Council is having a Pubic Hearing on Black Rock Band & Trust Building, this coming Monday. Does anyone know what the hearing is about? It must be to placate the Black Rock ne’er-thee-wells who think that the old bank is in the Historic District, a bogus claim that is hysterical. One local state rep is blaming a former state rep for proposed water park at Ellsworth Field. Sitting state rep would like it to be a water-dog park. Heel!
    I’d hate to clean up after that Sit!

    1. That building ought to be torn down. It’s a dreadful-looking thing, a homely example of the functionalist architecture of the ’30s. It dominates that intersection to the detriment of the other structures nearby. It ought to be razed. Afterward an exorcism must be performed to vanquish the evil spirits residing in the snake-oil bottles left behind by Joe Celli.

  3. Nov. 3 Library Referendum update report/countdown: (Election Day minus 20)

    Latino Leadership count: Yes vote – ???, No vote – Joel Gonzalez, On the fence – ???

    African-American Leadership count: Yes vote – Donj and Carl Horton, No Vote – ???, On the fence – ???

    Filipino Vote: Yes vote – Sylvester Salcedo, No vote – Bob Walsh, On the fence – 5

    Unconfirmed field intel(ligence) reports state that the ballot has two referendum ballot questions … the first having to do with some question the city council wants to ask the public for approval … don’t have details … and the second about the library … stay tuned.

  4. Hey Lennie, ask your former client, failed slip-and-fall litigant and would-be cranberry farmer Sal DiNardo how he can afford to make political contributions to Dannel Malloy when he doesn’t seem to be able to pay his city tax bill.

    1. Yeah, Lennie. I’d like to know the answer to that query. C’mon, scribe, journo and leader of the free speech movement in the Park City, our fearless leader! WE WANT TO KNOW HOW SAL DINARDO CAN MAKE CONTRIBUTIONS TO POLITICAL CAMPAIGNS AFTER CLAIMING POVERTY.

        1. And cranberries, as anyone that’s viewed the Martin Scorsese film “The Departed” knows, are a natural diuretic. Sal probably drinks the juice to ease the red tide of guilt.

  5. This OIB webzine has posted a lot of stories about Alanna Kabel and the city’s Office of Central Grants and Community Development … I have an unfolding experience that I would like to track on this webzine in the next month for history’s sake.
    (Full disclosure: I was the president of the William St. Condo Association for four years, now I’m the treasurer who is on the way out as soon as some lucky, new Bpt resident-to-be buys my 3BR condo. (It could have been Caryn Kaufman, too bad! She could ride her bike to downtown every day.) During my reign as president, we managed to obtain a partial CDBG grant to try to spiff up the empty lot across from our complex through Central Grants (CG) as a parking lot … and I have had dealings with Alanna, but never personally experienced the type of activities reported on this webzine.
    With that, here’s the scene: four of 14 of our unit owner-buyers have reached the five-year residency mark, including me, and now we need to get a Home (federal/state funds distributed via the city to build affordable housing) loan mortgage used to build this condo complex in 2003-2004 released by CG.
    Last Friday, I called the CG office and spoke to Kelly McDermott, the supervisor and she told me the contact person is Eliot Stone who only works on Tuesdays and Thursdays. Kelly told me that she would talk to Eliot and he would call me by 2pm Tuesday (yesterday). At 2:30 yesterday, no call from Eliot. I called him, left a message and went to court. At about 4pm, I went to CG to check in on Eliot and was told he was not in, he’ll be in the office on Thursday.
    While at CG, I made an appointment with Alanna’s secretary to give her an update on our CDBG grants situation and let her know who our new condo president and future contact is … my appointment is for 11/2 at 11:30am. The story continues …

  6. Yahooy, I am not sure whatever I did to you to deserve your ire. I know you don’t live in Monroe and I know your birthday.

    1) Have a great job, don’t need one from April, I do know she is good public servant and a great person.

    2) If candidates were defined by their contributors, then many great leaders in the past would not have been elected.

    3) Just because I refuse to get down to your level and wallow in the mud is no reason to keep slinging it at someone.

    Further, you cowardly sling mud from behind a screen name. I at least attach my name to what I say.

    1. “Oh.” That’s very eloquent. “Oh.” I like how that rolls out … “Oh.” I’d like to use that in the future. Do you mind? I’ll pay royalties if they accrue.

  7. MCAT: So what you are saying is it’s alright to take contributions from a dirt bag as long as it leads to getting elected? I disagree with the analogy that many great leaders would not have been elected if they refused contributions from a dirt bag. Name One!!!

  8. I said “2) If candidates were defined by their contributors, then many great leaders in the past would not have been elected.”

    That is Not AT ALL what I said. It was not an analogy, it was a statement. Stop putting words in my mouth. I am accustomed to saying what I mean. Have I ever once not been straightforward with you?

    I am going to go blog on ESPN and talk about Rush v the NFL.

      1. Not a big baseball fan although I like to watch it in person. I am a football fan, mostly college, especially USC. I am interested in the debate over Limbaugh owning an NFL team because this was a topic I taught in my sports law class, ethics and standards in major league sports. It was really fun to discuss.

  9. Jeff Kohut shouldn’t be so bashful and tell us what he really thinks. What is truly shameful is how absent our local media are on this issue and so many others affecting the quality of life in Bridgeport. Where is the Light when you need it?

  10. Not on point but still worth noting …

    October 14, 2009
    Dickie Peterson, Singer for Rock Band Blue Cheer, Dies at 63

    Dickie Peterson, whose screaming vocals and pounding bass lines helped push the psychedelic blues-rock trio Blue Cheer into the musical territory that would later be called heavy metal, died Monday in Erkelenz, Germany. He was 63 and lived in Erkelenz and Cologne.

    The cause was liver cancer, said Ron Rainey, his manager.

    Blue Cheer, a San Francisco group formed in late 1966, took its name from a street brand of LSD but never exuded the peace and love vibe of groups like Jefferson Airplane or the Grateful Dead. It stood for raw, animalistic power, on full display in the raucous, hard-driving “Summertime Blues,” the group’s biggest hit.

    Pitted against Paul Whaley’s savagely thrashing drums and Leigh Stephens’s screeching guitar, Mr. Peterson, the group’s lead singer, adopted the only possible vocal strategy: he opened his mouth wide and emitted primal sounds at top volume.

    “People keep trying to say that we’re heavy metal or grunge or punk, or we’re this or that,” Mr. Peterson told the Web site Stoner Rock in 2005. “The reality is, we’re just a power trio, and we play ultra blues, and it’s rock ‘n roll. It’s really simple what we do.”

    Richard Allan Peterson was born on Sept. 12, 1946, and grew up in Grand Forks, N.D. He started playing bass guitar at 13, influenced by his brother, Jerre, who played guitar in an early, six-member version of Blue Cheer.

    Mr. Peterson moved to San Francisco in the mid-1960s and, with his brother, began playing with Group B. He was thrown out of the band for insisting on a hard-rock style, which he indulged to the fullest with Blue Cheer.

    Blue Cheer’s six-member configuration was quickly reduced to three to achieve a heavier sound, Mr. Peterson told Rocktober Magazine in 2007. In 1968, the group released the album “Vincebus Eruptum,” generally regarded as its best. It included the band’s cover version of the Eddie Cochran hit “Summertime Blues,” which reached No. 14 on the Billboard charts. The album rose to No. 11.

    The group released several more albums in quick succession, notably “Outsideinside” (1968), “New! Improved! Blue Cheer” (1969) and “Blue Cheer” (1969), before breaking up in 1972.

    Mr. Peterson’s first marriage ended in divorce. He is survived by his second wife, Ilka, of Erkelenz; a daughter, Corrina Peterson Kaltenrieder of Fort Worth, Tex.; and a grandson.

    In various configurations, but always with Mr. Peterson, new versions of Blue Cheer recorded many studio and live albums over the years. Mr. Peterson recorded two solo albums in the 1990s, “Child of the Darkness” and “Tramp,” and toured frequently with Blue Cheer in the United States and Europe.

  11. If Malloy were an honorable man he would donate the DiNardo contribution to the City of Bridgeport as a down payment on the taxes owed by Sal. There’s about as much chance for that as there is for Malloy to push for some Stamford development dollars to trickle into B’port. He’s a classic politician … beware!!!


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