If your in the mood for a meal or need to be checked out by a doctor the Burger King at 5117 Sheridan has been purchased by the Iskalo Development Corp.They planned to make it either into another restaurant or medical office.buy valium onlinetramadol online pharmacy buy adipex online without prescription ultram online no prescription buy adipex without prescription buy ambien online without prescription ambien online pharmacy buy ambien online no prescription buy tramadol online without prescription buy tramadol without prescription buy valium online without prescription buy ambien no prescription ultram online without prescription
I went to the Hyatt, Saturday morning, to find out for myself what Imagine Amherst is all about. It is obvious the town is very engaged in promoting certain areas to build city-type developments. Obvious too is that there is no need to change zoning codes throughout Amherst to build what they are promoting. Unless, it IS a “trojan horse.” And, they ARE “greasing skids” for the developers to have clear sailing to encroach on any Amherst neighborhood without the people, in those neighborhoods, having a voice.
If the “trojan-horse” scenario is true, the charade needs to end before anymore time and taxes are taken from the residents. Let them build where people are informed, expecting the development and approve of it. Any other way is deceitful and does not promote trust in our “leaders” and “planners.” Even the Elmwood area does not want this urban form-based zoning in their neighborhoods.
I could not help but notice the Hyatt being a ugly monstrosity looming in the middle of a once beautiful neighborhood. If that was sanctioned by the same people pushing Imagine Amherst, those people need to be shut down, immediately, before Amherst is completely sold-out and ruined. These are not planners. These are crooks, serving at all costs, greedy crooks. Ciminelli and clones have invaded Amherst, aided by town “leaders,” for way too long. Ironic that these same leaders are asking the taxpayers for raises. Is that because they are spending so much time accommodating the wayward ways of the clones?
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HEMPSTEAD, N.Y. (The Borowitz Report)—CNN launched an urgent manhunt Monday after Lester Holt, the moderator of the first Presidential debate of the 2016 general election, mysteriously vanished two minutes into the contest.
Network officials became concerned after the two Presidential nominees, Donald J. Trump and Hillary Clinton, were observed shrieking at each other nonstop for ninety seconds without intervention from Holt.
The executives’ alarm spiked when a camera angle intended to show Mr. Holt instead revealed that he was missing from the moderator’s chair.
CNN immediately notified law enforcement, who started searching the environs of Hofstra University, all while Clinton and Trump continued barking at each other unabated.
Jeff Zucker, the president of CNN, issued an impassioned plea to Holt to return to the debate venue at Hofstra as soon as possible. “You don’t even have to moderate the debate,” Zucker said. “We just want to know you’re O.K.”
Campaign contributions from developer Louis P. Ciminelli, his wife, his companies and their top employees totaled $650,000 from 2000 through mid-2016 – and Gov. Andrew M. Cuomo has been the biggest recipient, a Buffalo News analysis found.
Ciminelli’s extended family – his brother, late father and others – also has made significant political donations. Louis Ciminelli’s brother Paul F. Ciminelli, who owns Ciminelli Real Estate, made about $255,000 in political contributions during that same period, The News found. And their father, Frank L. Ciminelli, who died in 2014 and had founded the companies his sons now run, contributed, along with his wife, Rosalie, $250,000 during the time period.
Add it all up, and the Ciminellis, their companies and a few of their top employees directed nearly $1.2 million toward political war chests in the last 16 years, The News found.
HEMPSTEAD, NY (The Borowitz Report)—As the nation awaits the first faceoff between Hillary Clinton and Donald Trump on Monday night, more Americans are expected to self-medicate than for any other Presidential debate in history.
With over a hundred million people projected to watch the debate, roughly sixty million of them will be barely sentient after ingesting what they deem to be the necessary dose of intoxicants.
Davis Logsdon, of the University of Minnesota, estimated on Monday that the level of self-medication for the Trump-Clinton debate could be seven hundred per cent greater than for the first Obama-Romney debate, in 2012.
“The stakes seem higher this time,” Logsdon said. “There’s a sense that, depending on the outcome of tonight’s debate, all human life on the planet could be in peril.”
Across the country, liquor stores reported a desperate run on their merchandise as Americans fortified themselves for what many called “ninety minutes of horror.”
According to official estimates, by 9 p.m. E.T., the nation is expected to have a blood-alcohol level of .10 and will name Canada as its designated driver.
Arnold Palmer, who became one of golf’s most charismatic champions, died Sunday at University of Pittsburgh Medical Center Presbyterian Hospital in Pittsburgh, according to his longtime assistant Doc Griffin. He was 87.
Palmer was hospitalized in preparation for heart surgery, but Griffin said he did not know the exact cause of death.
Projects don’t have to be worth a Buffalo Billion to draw the interest of contractors or the scrutiny of investigators. A former University at Buffalo maintenance supervisor is accused of delivering a $1 million painting contract to a friend in exchange for $100,000 – offenses that allegedly were uncovered after the painter failed to file his state paperwork.
Former Sloan resident Dean Yerry, 63, was arraigned in Erie County Court on Friday afternoon on a felony charge of bribe receiving and a misdemeanor count of conspiracy to prevent competitive bidding or offering on public contracts.
Yerry was arrested earlier this month at his retirement home in the Las Vegas suburb of Henderson, Nev. The charges grew out of an investigation by state Inspector General Catherine Leahy Scott, coordinated with prosecutors in the District Attorney’s Public Integrity Unit.
An Amherst man arrested early Thursday is accused of driving drugged and having three spring-loaded knives in a traffic arrest on Niagara Street, Buffalo police reported Friday.
Scott S. McClusky, 34, is charged with third-, fourth- and seventh-degree possession of controlled substances, fourth-degree criminal possession of a weapon, possession of a controlled substance outside its original container and driving impaired by drugs.
The suspect, who was pulled over about 5:45 a.m. at Niagara and Ontario streets, was taken to the Erie County Medical Center after he said he ingested 30 narcotic pills earlier, according to Officer Christopher Schafer.
The primary draw was the news of a $42.5 million gift from Los Angeles-based investor and Buffalo native Jeffrey Gundlach that vaulted the gallery well over its fundraising goal in the span of less than three months and ensured a major expansion would be likely be completed within five years.
Though the event unfolded under the cloud of a corruption scandal involving the chair of the gallery’s campus development committee and the fate of Gov. Andrew M. Cuomo’s “Buffalo Billion” project, a definite sense of Buffalo optimism still pervaded.