Nashville Mayor Karl Dean wants to create a voluntary buyout program for Metro workers.
Post Tagged with: "Metro Government"
With a referendum to determine the fate of the state fairgrounds set for this August, the issue is becoming central to other elections on the ballot.
Metro Codes will have to dip into the city’s reserve funds to pay for demolition of 40 abandoned buildings.
Nashville-based HealthSpring is looking for help from Metro Government to pay for a more than $50 million expansion. The company, which manages Medicare Advantage benefits, wants to consolidate its offices scattered throughout a business park in North Nashville.
Metro Councilman Jason Holleman discovered something he didn’t expect when he sent a survey to his West Nashville district: very strong resistance to closing of the state fairgrounds.
The Metro Council approved the purchase of land for a new police precinct in West Nashville Tuesday night.
Last night the Metro Council deferred controversial bills related to LED signs, mobile vendors and May Town Center at its monthly public hearing session.
Councilman Eric Crafton deferred indefinitely his bill to require all new Metro employees to live in Davidson County.
The Metro department responsible for maintaining buildings, tuning cars and securing entrances is curtailing services at all levels. The Department of General Services is also cutting four hundred vehicles against the wishes of some Council members.
Metro Codes told Council members last night that their budget has taken a $4 million hit because of the economy.
The Metro Council passed a number of expensive items last night.
Councilman Eric Crafton has filed a bill requiring all new Metro employees to be residents of the county they serve.
The latest study on the proposed May Town Center development, estimates a net of $26 million annually would head into the coffers of Metro Government.
A critic of convention centers battled one of the biggest cheerleaders for Nashville’s proposed $635 million project in a debate over the numbers this weekend.
Nashville General Hospital says it’s projecting a 1.5-million dollar deficit for the next fiscal year, but Hospital CEO Reginald Coopwood says he’s trying not to cut services.
Davidson County homeowners are appealing their tax reappraisals at about the same rate as the last time homes were revalued four years ago.