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first_img December 02, 2016 Press Release,  Weather Safety Harrisburg, PA – Governor Tom Wolf today announced that the federal government has granted his request for federal disaster assistance to reimburse state agencies, county and municipal governments and other eligible private non-profits for costs associated with significant flash flooding in Bradford, Centre, Lycoming and Sullivan counties on Oct. 21, 2016.“This flooding caused considerable damage to state and local infrastructure, and the financial impact would have caused significant strain on the communities and their economies,” said Governor Wolf. “This assistance will make a big difference in these communities that simply cannot absorb the cost of repairs.”The overall estimated total costs associated with this major disaster declaration are $33.2 million, which exceeds the commonwealth’s federally-established threshold of $18.1 million. Federal reimbursement will cover up to 75 percent of county costs incurred on eligible expenses, such as costs associated with paying overtime, repairs to damaged public infrastructure, equipment rentals, materials, search and rescue operations, and opening and operating shelters. It is important to note that total costs may fluctuate as applications for assistance are reviewed at both the state and federal levels.Over the coming weeks, staff from the Pennsylvania Emergency Management Agency will hold meetings with applicants to thoroughly review all application documentation before forwarding it to the Federal Emergency Management Agency. The process is expected to take several weeks, and all reimbursements are handled electronically.Like Governor Tom Wolf on Facebook: Facebook.com/GovernorWolf Governor Wolf Announces Federal Disaster Funding for October Floodingcenter_img SHARE Email Facebook Twitterlast_img read more

first_imgRelatedPosts COVID-19: NCAA to revoke erring airlines licence over non-compliance FRSC to Schools: We’ll arrest, prosecute drivers who flout COVID-19 rules Sanwo-Olu: We’re committed to fulfilling promises to Lagosians Europe’s top clubs could take a 20 per cent to 25 percent hit to their enterprise values because of the “unprecedented crisis” caused by the COVID-19 pandemic.A study conducted by KPMG revealed this, taking into account players’ devaluation as well as the performance of the largest listed teams in recent months. It then compared this with KPMG’s data collected earlier in the year.“… KPMG’s forecast of the devaluation of the football sector at the top end of the market is between 20 percent and 25 percent, when compared with our recently published results of clubs’ EV as of Jan. 1 in 2020,” KPMG’s global head of sports, Andrea Sartori, said in a statement.“Having said that… peak devaluations for individual clubs can range from 15 percent up to 30 percent.“This depends on the strength of a particular club’s balance sheet, level of debt, structure of revenue mix and dependence on player trading activities.“Obviously, each club’s situation and EV impact will need to be assessed individually upon availability of their 2019-2020 financial statements.” The study estimated that the squad value of French champions Paris St-Germain could drop by 25.4 per cent after Ligue 1 was cancelled in April.That figure would have been around 18 per cent if top flight action had returned from its enforced break.The other four of Europe’s “Big Five” leagues – England, Spain, Germany and Italy – have all resumed their seasons, but matches are being held without fans present in stadiums.Spanish giants FC Barcelona’s squad value could fall from an estimated 1.136 million euros ($1.28 billion) in February to 903 million euros – down 20.5 per cent, the study added.Manchester United’s squad value could drop by 13.8 per cent, while that of Bayern Munich faces a fall of 15.8 per cent. Reuters/NAN.Tags: COVID-19DeclineEnterprise ValuesEuropeFootball Clubslast_img read more