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WORK Full Windows 7 Loader 2.0.9 (32 64 Bit) By DAZ





FULL Windows 7 Loader 2.0.9 (32 64 bit) by DAZ









FULL Windows 7 Loader 2.0.9 (32 64 bit) by DAZ


Category:Utilities for WindowsDozens of people congregate around the steps of City Hall in downtown Detroit to protest the planned construction of a new police headquarters on a nearby site. March 22, 2005. (Photo by: John Smierciak) Related Links The fight over Detroit’s police headquarters, the site of one of the biggest real estate deals in the city’s history, has become another chapter in the city’s long-running battle over development in the downtown. In April 2005, the Detroit City Council unanimously approved a $206.8 million bond proposal to finance construction of the new police headquarters, which was to be located on the former site of the old Bonaventure Hotel. The new building would be three times larger than the current police headquarters on Jefferson Avenue, and it was planned to be built next to the Renaissance Center and the James R. Thompson Center. But two months later, the city council narrowly voted to postpone construction on the building, citing concerns about its financing. The vote was 5-4, with three council members absent. Around that time, what’s known as the 5 Pointe Coalition had begun to emerge. It was the brainchild of developer James Gilbert, who was led by two council members — members Wayne Wheeler and Cynthia Peoples — who had been lobbying for a more coordinated approach to land development in the city’s central business district. The 5 Pointe Coalition’s goal was to block development projects on five separate parcels of land — including the site of the new police headquarters — and at the time, the group had widespread support, particularly on the council. It appeared that the city was poised to approve its $206.8 million bond, with an expected local contribution of $100 million, and a $100 million federal Low Income Housing Tax Credit (LIHTC) grant to supplement the local financing. On April 26, 2005, the Detroit City Council unanimously approved the bond proposal. About a week later, the city council unanimously voted to approve the $100 million LIHTC grant. In December 2005, however, the Detroit City Council postponed construction on the police headquarters at the Bonaventure site, citing a lack of LIHTC funding for the project. More than two years later, on Sept. 1, 2007, the Detroit City Council approved the transfer of the proposed police headquarters site to the Wayne County Sheriff’s Department. Construction









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WORK Full Windows 7 Loader 2.0.9 (32 64 Bit) By DAZ

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