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September 4, 2014

Q&A: Paul Benoit, man attacked in Rob Ford mask, speaks out

Filed under: mortgage, online ads — Tags: , , , — Snowman @ 9:28 pm

When Oakville’s Paul Benoit, a stay-at-home dad formerly of Toronto, donned a Mayor Rob Ford mask he bought at Malabar’s costume store for $26, he dived straight into the deep end: the mayor’s re-election campaign office in Scarborough.

Toronto Police say an altercation ensued, with the accused allegedly kicking a camera out of Benoit’s hand, and escalated outside the office.

Some of this is shown in shaky YouTube footage.

The altercation continued beyond what the video shows, with police alleging Benoit was punched in the face.

The men continued to fight, “until they were stopped by people in the area,” police said, adding Benoit’s microphone was allegedly taken from him. Benoit was initially arrested in the incident, then released.

Ford campaign worker William Byers, 60, has been charged with assault, mischief and theft, police said. He is set to appear in court Oct. 7.

Wednesday night, before Byers was charged, Ford communications director, Jeff Silverstein, relayed his sense of the event.

“My understanding is that (Benoit) did get into the office on three occasions. He returned a third time, and at that point he was escorted out,” Silverstein said. “On being escorted out, just outside of the office he assaulted a volunteer.

“He was punched, I believe, in the stomach. He fell to the ground and bumped his head. My understanding is he’s OK.”

The Star is continuing to seek comment from the campaign Thursday.

The Star spoke to Benoit, 43, about what followed his dramatic entrance and the resulting YouTube video that he says aided in his release from police custody. The following is his edited and condensed account of events, which have not been proved in court.

What were your intentions?

It was for humour. Jimmy Kimmel would probably think it’s pretty funny.

What kind of response have you received from posting the video?

A lot of comments stating “Way to go, you did the right thing.” And then a whole bunch of negative comments, almost menacing comments.

The video stops suddenly at 40 seconds. Can you explain what happened after the video cuts out?

Basically, the gentleman, the Ford campaigner, kicked my hands and kicked the camera out of my hands. The camera went flying 15 feet in the air and then it landed on the sidewalk behind four Rob Ford staffers. At which point, when I got hit, I was like, “OK I need to defend myself and I need to protect myself and I need to get my property.” So that’s when fists started flying.

What did you want to happen when you entered the office?

I was just looking for a funny reaction short term personal loan. I was not expecting any kind of violence. I was expecting somebody to come up to me and say, “Hey you can’t be filming in here, you gotta go,” at which point I would have been like, “OK, no problem, sorry about that.”

I like to call the style of journalism that I do “Hunter S. Thompson style journalism.” I want to tell a story in a funny way, in a clever way, and in an intelligent way. I don’t want to be stupid, I don’t want to be violent … I want to let the story tell itself, which it clearly did yesterday.

What kind of damage was there to your equipment?

My camera was smashed and damaged. My microphone was stolen, which is why he’s being charged with theft as well. I have a 1200 HD camera which has been kicked and smashed into the cement.

Were you surprised by the response?

Oh yeah, I was not expecting any kind of violence. When I was hit, I went into defensive mode. I needed to get that camera back. The story would be totally different if my footage had not been released, and if the police had not seen my footage. If my camera was destroyed, I would be sitting in jail right now and I would be looking for a lawyer to defend myself against being assaulted.

You’ve been to Ford events before, stood outside his office with reporters — have you had confrontations before?

No, but I would like an apology from Rob and Doug Ford for their campaign workers’ activities yesterday. I would like an apology in person and in writing. If Rob and Doug Ford want to sit down and have a conversation about this, I’d be more than happy to do that.

Some people might say you were irresponsible or “asking for it” — how would you respond to that?

A lot of people have said that online today, that “You got what you deserved.” You know what, nobody deserves to be assaulted. Nobody deserves to be hit. I didn’t want anything to escalate like it did, but it did, and now there are consequences. I think I’ve done more damage to Rob Ford’s campaign than any single person. I think every single person in Toronto that wants Rob Ford to resign owes me a Heineken right now. So that’s like 5 million beers.

How long have you been in Oakville?

I moved to Oakville one crack video ago, after the first crack video was released.


August 19, 2014

EPA launches probe of Tyson’s role in polluting a Missouri creek

Filed under: management, mortgage — Tags: , , , — Snowman @ 3:52 pm

MONETT, Mo. • The Environmental Protection Agency has begun an investigation of Tyson Foods’ role in a discharge of a food supplement that allegedly led to pure ammonia flowing into a southwest Missouri creek, killing more than 100,000 fish.

The discharge on May 16 allegedly caused the wastewater plant in Monett to fail and allowed a chemical to flow into nearby Clear Creek, The Joplin Globe reported.

The EPA did not immediately return a phone call from The Associated Press Tuesday.

The company revealed the investigation earlier this month in its quarterly notice to the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission.

“We’re cooperating with the Environmental Protection Agency in its investigation, as we have with state and local agencies regarding this incident,” company spokesman Worth Sparkman said Monday.

The Missouri Department of Natural Resources found that Tyson’s pre-treatment plant in Monett treated wastewater containing Alimet, a liquid animal feed supplement, that it had received another Tyson operation in Aurora. After the water was pre-treated, it was discharged to Monett’s sewage system. The compound killed the bacteria that process the wastewater effluent in Monett’s plant, causing virtually undiluted ammonia to flow into Clear Creek. It is unclear how much Alimet was discharged.

Missouri Attorney General Chris Koster filed a six-count civil lawsuit against Tyson after the spill, seeking fines, compensation for damage to the stream and reimbursement for the costs of the state’s investigation.

Koster said at the time his lawsuit was filed that he did not pursue criminal charges because he had no evidence that Tyson knowingly dumped the chemical into the water. But he said, “there was negligence involved, and people will be held responsible.”

The DNR issued notices of violation against Tyson Foods and the city of Monett after the spill but the department said it believed Tyson was responsible for the discharge.


August 17, 2014

Second autopsy ordered on body of Missouri teen Michael Brown

Filed under: mortgage, online — Tags: , , , — Snowman @ 9:08 pm

FERGUSON, MO.—U.S. Attorney General Eric Holder on Sunday ordered a federal medical examiner to perform another autopsy on the body of a black Missouri teenager whose fatal shooting by a white police officer has spurred a week of rancorous and sometimes violent protests in suburban St. Louis.

Department of Justice spokesman Brian Fallon cited a request by family members and the “extraordinary circumstances” surrounding the case of 18-year-old Michael Brown in explaining decision.

“This independent examination will take place as soon as possible,” Fallon said in a statement. “Even after it is complete, Justice Department officials still plan to take the state-performed autopsy into account in the course of their investigation.”

The Justice Department already had deepened its civil rights investigation of the shooting. Officials said a day earlier that 40 FBI agents were going door-to-door gathering information in the Ferguson, Missouri, neighbourhood where an unarmed Brown was shot to death in the middle of the street on Aug. 9.

David Weinstein, a former federal prosecutor who supervised the criminal civil rights section of Miami’s U.S. Attorney’s office, said a federally conducted autopsy “more closely focused on entry point of projectiles, defensive wounds and bruises” might help that investigation, and that the move is “not that unusual.”

He also said federal authorities want to calm any public fears that no action will be taken on the case.

Holder’s latest announcement followed the first night of a state-imposed curfew in Ferguson, which ended with tear gas and seven arrests after police dressed in riot gear used armoured vehicles to disperse defiant protesters.

Missouri State Highway Patrol Capt. Ron Johnson said protesters weren’t the reason for the escalated police reaction early Sunday morning after the midnight curfew took effect, but a report of people who had broken into a barbecue restaurant and taken to the roof, and a man who flashed a handgun in the street as armoured vehicles approached the crowd of protesters.

Also overnight, a man was shot and critically wounded in the same area, but not by police; authorities were searching for the shooter. Someone also shot at a police car, officials said.

The protests have been going on since Brown’s death heightened racial tensions between the predominantly black community and mostly white Ferguson Police Department, leading to several run-ins between police and protesters and prompting Missouri’s governor to put the Highway Patrol in charge of security.

Ferguson Police waited six days to publicly reveal the name of the officer and documents alleging Brown robbed a convenience store before he was killed, though Chief Thomas Jackson said the officer did not know Brown was a suspect when he encountered him walking in the street with a friend.

Scott Olson / GETTY IMAGES

People wait for reaction from police after they refused to honour the midnight curfew on Aug. 17.

Gov. Jay Nixon, who imposed the curfew after declaring a state of emergency as protests turned violent to start the weekend, said Sunday morning on ABC’s “This Week” that he was not aware the police were going to release surveillance video from the store where Brown is alleged to have stolen a $49 box of cigars.

“It’s appeared to cast aspersions on a young man that was gunned down in the street. It made emotions raw,” Nixon said.

In announcing the curfew, Nixon said many protesters were making themselves heard peacefully but the state would not allow looters to endanger the community. Johnson, the Highway Patrol captain, had said police would not enforce the curfew with armoured trucks and tear gas and would communicate with protesters and give them ample opportunity to leave. Local officers faced strong criticism earlier in the week for their use of tear gas and rubber bullets against protesters.

As the curfew deadline arrived early Sunday, most protesters left the streets, but those who remained protesters refused to leave the area as officers spoke through a loudspeaker: “You are in violation of a state-imposed curfew. You must disperse immediately.”

As officers put on gas masks, a chant from the distant crowd emerged: “We have the right to assemble peacefully.”

A moment later, police began firing canisters into the crowd. Highway Patrol Spokesman Lt. John Hotz initially said police only used smoke, but later told The Associated Press they also used tear gas canisters.


August 11, 2014

U.S. Bank closes on financing for Arcade building rehab

Filed under: management, mortgage — Tags: , , , — Snowman @ 10:40 am

U.S. Bank has closed on more than $77 million in several tax credit financing packages for the redevelopment of the Arcade building downtown.   

The Minneapolis-based bank, which announced the closure of financing Monday, invested $77 million in the century-old building at 800 Olive Street, through federal New Markets Tax Credits, federal and state historic tax credits and federal low-income housing tax credits. The bank’s U.S. Bancorp Community Development Corporation subsidiary is based in downtown St. Louis. 

Dominium Development, the Minneapolis-based developer on the $116 million project, is converting two lower floors of the 18-story, 500,000 square foot building to classroom space for Webster University and upper floors into 282 market rate and affordable-housing apartments for artists no credit check payday loans. The project also includes more than 13,000 square feet of artist studio space.

“Tremendous persistence, commitment and a deep desire to support the emergence of downtown St. Louis as an arts and innovation community kept our team motivated to make this development come to fruition,” Zack Boyers, chairman and chief executive officer of USBCDC said in a statement.

Webster University will move in as early as December 2015 and construction on the remaining space will finish in January 2016, U.S. Bank said.


July 21, 2014

Former Sino Forest CFO barred from serving as director of public company

Filed under: business, mortgage — Tags: , , , — Snowman @ 11:08 am

The Ontario Securities Commission has permanently banned the former chief financial officer of Sino Forest Corp. from serving as a director or officer of a public company.

David Horsley, who served as CFO from 2005 until 2012, has also agreed to pay a $700,000 fine and testify in the ongoing Sino Forest case.

Sino Forest once had a high-flying stock that traded on the Toronto Stock Exchange with a market capitalization of more than $6 billion, until in 2011 short seller Muddy Waters suggested the forestry company’s sales were a fraud.

The company, which was listed in Canada, had all its operations in China, selling standing timber.

“This is a significant settlement and a significant admission by Mr. Horsley,” said OSC lawyer Hugh Craig at a hearing on Monday.

“This should serve as a message to CFOs operating in unfamiliar business environments” of the need to be vigilant, Craig added.

“He simply didn’t do his job,” he said. “Operations may be over there, but they are regulated under the Ontario Securities Act.”

Panel vice-chair James Turner said chief financial officers play a critical role in the financial reporting of companies.

Horsley failed in his role as CFO, and failed investors and capital markets, Turner said.

In approving the deal, Turner said it was contingent on the settlement of a separate class action lawsuit involving both securities and bond holders.

Judges in Ontario and New York state are scheduled to hear that settlement proposal that Horsley has offered to pay $5.6 million.

Horsley’s lawyer Peter Wardle noted that OSC investigators concluded that his client is not accused of perpetrating any alleged frauds involving Sino Forest.

“These sins, if I can put it that way, are sins of omission as opposed to sins of commission,” Wardle added.


July 6, 2014

Brampton man charged in death of pedestrian in St. Catharines

Filed under: canada, mortgage — Tags: , , , — Snowman @ 4:53 pm

A Brampton man has been charged in the death of a 67-year-old St. Catharines woman, who was struck by a pickup truck early Saturday morning.

Niagara police say that around 4 a.m. Saturday, the OPP were called with a complaint that a 2012 Dodge pickup truck was speeding and being driven erratically.

The truck was travelling eastbound on the QEW near Seventh St., west of St. Catharines, and was stopped by an OPP officer on Highway 406. But, as the officer approached the vehicle, it took off again, at a very high speed.

The OPP officer pursued the truck, believing the driver was impaired, but lost sight of it after abandoning the chase for safety reasons (the truck was driving too fast to safely follow). The truck was last seen at the off ramp at Highway 406 and Fourth Ave.

Shortly afterwards, Niagara Regional Police received another 911 call. Niagara Police and the OPP arrived at the site of a collision near Welland Ave direct payday lenders. and Queen St. in St. Catharines. Police said the truck struck the woman and a building on the southeast corner of the intersection.

Witnesses told police the driver allegedly reversed the vehicle, drove into a tree and fled on foot without stopping to help the victim.

The woman was taken to a local hospital in critical condition, then transferred to Hamilton Health Sciences General Hospital, where she was pronounced dead.

Pirasath Aiyathurai, 30, was arrested after an hour-long search by police. He faces five criminal charges including flight from police, criminal negligence causing death, impaired driving and failing to remain at the scene.


April 29, 2014

Audit finds issues with Toronto trustee expenses

Filed under: mortgage, news — Tags: , , , — Snowman @ 7:11 am

Toronto trustees like to have their say in the boardroom, but they do a lot of talking outside of it as well — racking up thousands of dollars worth of calls to and from the Virgin Islands, Panama, Cuba, Greece and Mexico.

A detailed internal audit of Toronto District School Board trustees found numerous examples when they were, mostly without question, reimbursed for unauthorized or dubious expenses, including conference costs six days after the end of a three-day conference, $100 for alcohol and a $250 parking violation — issued for either blocking a fire route or a fire hydrant.

Trustee John Hastings, chair of the audit committee, said he could not explain the claims but wants the board to move quickly to address spending.

“I think it’s a combination of training that has to be provided to trustees, plus clearer policies and procedures … we need to bloody well pull up our socks and get at it,” he said before heading into a meeting Monday afternoon to discuss the audit.

The board paid out an additional $3,500 in international texting and data roaming charges from September 2010 to last January. “There appears to be no monitoring of trustee’s board cellphone charges,” the audit notes.

“We need to have a tracking system on that,” Hastings added. “We need to probably have better phone plans that adapt to the individual circumstances of trustees. Again, I see this as a big opportunity to get this ship turned around in this regard.”

The audit comes after a December report by Ernst and Young raised red flags about financial processes at Canada’s largest school board home insurance. It also comes amid revelations of trustee misbehaviour, after senior educators complained staff have been bullied, harassed and intimidated by elected officials.

There is no indication trustees harangued staff to approve expenses, Hastings added.

The audit details current differences in the rules for Toronto public and Catholic boards — showing limits and controls for the latter, with very few for the former.

(Spending at the Catholic board was tightened in 2009 after trustees made outrageous expense claims for things like lingerie and vacations.)

Toronto public trustees have annual expense accounts of $27,000, with extra money available through a fund for non-ward business such as professional development.

While some expenses “contradicted the policy … the estimated costs of these exceptions represent a small percentage of the total $2.5 million in trustee and governance expenses during the audit period” of September 2010 to this past January, the audit notes.

A new policy firming up expense reporting will go before another committee this week, and Trustee Sheila Cary-Meagher continues to push to have all expenses posted online, in detail, as soon as possible.

The audit also revealed that trustees have hired board employees as their constituency assistants — not allowed — or have assistants who have no contract on file with the board.

It also raises questions about two trustees who charged taxpayers for stays at Ottawa’s luxury Chateau Frontenac hotel for a national school boards’ conference — one billing $354 a night for three nights, the other $414 a night for four nights.

Hastings himself said he had to reimburse the board for $60 for mileage he mistakenly claimed for meetings he didn’t attend.

“We’re all fallible,” he said.

He also defended a $2,100 expense for lanyards, with his trustee business card tucked inside, given to each graduating high school student last year.

Another unnamed trustee spent $11,600 for newsletter printing and graphic design.

Hastings said up to eight staff members were approving expenses without sufficient documentation, and feels that no more than two or three should be in charge.

TDSB audit highlights

Seven trustees incurred long distance charges on their cellphones: $55 for calls to and from Panama in one month; $947.50 to and from Cuba over one month; $2,218.47 to Barbados, Switzerland and the Virgin Islands; $1,473.90 in calls to China, Chile, Hong Kong, Greece and Polynesia; $320 in calls to and from Israel during one month; $800.43 to Guyana and Trinidad; $492.90 to Greece and Mexico over two months.

“The TDSB may have paid for personal long distance charges of the trustees,” the audit notes. Policy says they must reimburse such charges, and the audit recommends creating a special form for trustees to do so.

Almost $3,500 was billed for data roaming, international texting and text roaming life insurance for retirement.

One trustee charged the board for home Internet at two addresses in one month.

“A number of trustees submitted expenses for travel, accommodation, meals or other expenses in their conference claims that were outside of the conference dates … One trustee attended a three-day conference and incurred hotels, tours and other accommodation charges for up to six days after the conference. There were also two hotel rooms paid during one day of the trip.” One trustee billed $300 in tour costs and $400 in food at a conference with no explanation. Four trustees billed for a night at a Toronto hotel for a conference, when all live in the city and the conference took place during the day. One trustee expensed 181 kilometres in a day, with no details. One trustee billed cabs totalling $2,500, another $4,700. The audit notes there are no rules and that other transportation might be less expensive. Citing no clear policy on gifts, the audit found $40 spent on flowers for a parent council chair; $1,054 in glassware to “an organization in relation to the signing of a board agreement,” $30 for a music CD for a guest speaker, and Hastings’ lanyard giveaway. Parking receipts with no details, or details that don’t match mileage claims. $2,210 in “professional development” costs for constituency assistants.


September 13, 2012

European stocks rally after German ruling

Filed under: economics, mortgage — Tags: , , , — Snowman @ 7:28 am

Investors around the world cheered a German court ruling that clears the way for Europe’s latest rescue fund.

European stocks rallied, the euro climbed higher, and borrowing costs in Spain and Italy eased to their lowest levels in six months.

Early Wednesday, the German Constitutional Court ruled against a group of conservative politicians who requested an injunction that would bar Germany from ratifying the treaty governing the European Stability Mechanism.

The DAX in Frankfurt surged almost 2%, while the CAC 40 in Paris jumped 1%. London’s FTSE closed down 0.2%.

Wall Street also got a lift from Europe, with all three major U.S. indexes rising 0.2%.

“I think it’s very much a political symbol for support of these bailout policies,” said Clemens Fuest, professor of taxation at Oxford University’s Sa?d Business School. “That’s bad news for the taxpayer, but good news for people who hold government bonds. I think the uncertainly about short-term exits [from the European Union] of Greece and other countries like Spain has been reduced.”

The decision helped push down Spanish 10-year bond yields to 5.6%, while the yield on the Italian 10-year bond slid to 5.06%. Borrowing costs for both nations haven’t been this low in months as Spain and Italy have struggled to reduce their deficits.

Last week’s move by the European Central Bank to buy euro-area bonds helped ease investors’ concerns. And the latest news from Germany is adding to that optimism. The euro is at a four-month high against the U.S. dollar, just shy of $1.30.

German magazine Der Spiegel referred to the German court ruling as “a sigh of relief” for Germany and Europe, and “a historically significant signal for the euro rescue.” German Chancellor Angela Merkel echoed the sentiment, calling it “a good day for Europe.”

Asian markets, which were already closed ahead of the German ruling, ended higher. Tokyo’s Nikkei gained 1.7%, while the Hang Seng in Hong Kong was up 0.9%, and the Shanghai Composite added 0.3%.


August 21, 2012

State unemployment rates rise in 44 states

Filed under: canada, mortgage — Tags: , , , — Snowman @ 6:56 am

The state unemployment picture worsened last month, with jobless rates creeping higher in 44 states, according to a government report released Friday.

Only two states and the District of Columbia saw unemployment rates edge lower in July, while four states saw no change in rates, according to the Labor Department’s monthly report on state unemployment.

That’s worse than the previous month, when far fewer states recorded increases in unemployment rates. In June, jobless rates rose in 27 states, while 11 states and the District of Columbia reported rate declines and 12 states had no change.

Nevada, a swing state in the upcoming presidential election, posted the highest unemployment rate last month, at 12%. Rhode Island and California followed, with rates of 10.8% and 10.7%. North Dakota, where an oil boom has led to a flurry of new jobs, had the lowest unemployment rate in the country last month, at 3%.

Among key swing states this election, six states reported that their unemployment rates rose last month: Virginia, Florida, Colorado, Nevada, New Hampshire and Iowa low fee payday loans. Ohio’s unemployment rate was unchanged at 7.2%.

Wisconsin, which CNN moved into the toss-up column Thursday, posted a rise in unemployment to 7.3% from 7%.

Compared to the same month a year ago, only three states have jobless rates of 10% or higher, down significantly from 10 states and the District of Columbia last year. Overall, 44 states and the District of Columbia have lower jobless rates than a year ago.

Earlier this month, the government’s widely watched monthly jobs report showed that employers added 163,000 jobs in July, but the jobless rate increased to 8.3%. According to the state unemployment report released Friday, 23 states posted rates below that national rate last month, while 8 states had higher rates.


August 6, 2012

Romney promises 12 million jobs in four years

Filed under: canada, mortgage — Tags: , , , — Snowman @ 5:56 am

Mitt Romney’s economic advisers issued a rosy set of projections Thursday that predict 12 million new jobs and a sharp economic expansion if the Republican candidate were to capture the White House.

The paper, authored by four conservative economists, projects that the Romney plan would add between 0.5% and 1% per year in gross domestic product growth over the next decade.

The estimates, the economists write, are "conservative." Growth could be even stronger if hard-to-model gains from more effective regulation and decreased policy uncertainty could be captured.

Yet 12 million new jobs over just four years would be one of the strongest periods of employment growth in recent history, and require the economy to consistently add 250,000 jobs every 30 days for 48 straight months.

According to the position paper, the quick turnaround would be spurred by the lower tax rates and drastic spending cuts that are the hallmark of Romney’s plan.

The implementation of Romney’s plan will of course require the cooperation of Congress, and it should be noted that presidential campaigns often make promises that fail to materialize.

The paper’s authors — Glenn Hubbard of Columbia, Greg Mankiw of Harvard, John Taylor of Stanford and Kevin Hassett of the American Enterprise Institute — also include a boilerplate critique of the Obama administration’s policies.

"America took a wrong turn in economic policy in the past three years," the authors write. "The United States underperformed the historical norm shown in the administration’s own forecasts, and its policies are to blame."

Much of the critique is focused on what the authors characterize as a pursuit of short-term patches — such as the stimulus — that failed to address deep-seated structural problems like an overly complicated tax code cheapest personal loan rates.

The paper criticizes Obama’s housing policies, for example, saying the administration "ignored" the weak market. But Romney has not offered a detailed alternative — and the paper does not shed any light on the candidate’s plan for the housing market.

And while the projections are spelled out in detail, the paper does not address any of the bubbling criticisms of Romney’s economic plan.

Related: Mitt Romney’s other tax secret

According to a study released Wednesday by the Urban-Brookings Tax Policy Center, Romney’s plan would provide large tax cuts to the very wealthy, while increasing the tax burden on the lower and middle classes.

Romney’s tax cuts would produce a $360 billion revenue loss in 2015, and offsetting that would require a reduction of 65% of all available tax expenditures, according to the study.

The end result is that individuals who make less than $200,000 would actually have to pay $500 more, on average, in taxes — a 1.2% decrease in after-tax income. Meanwhile, the after-tax income of individuals who make more than $1 million would increase by 4.1%.

The campaign disputed the Tax Policy Center’s conclusions, arguing that increased growth resulting from corporate tax reductions was not included.

The Tax Policy Center, meanwhile, said it could not score the plan directly, as "certain components of [Romney’s] plan are not specified in sufficient detail."

The notable lack of detail is a critique that has dogged the campaign for months.

On the spending side of the government ledger, for example, Romney has promised to reduce federal spending from 24% of gross domestic product to 20%. But has not offered a comprehensive list of programs he would cut. 


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