The movement toward the project began in earnest last year, Hora said.
“We looked at the school and the board wanted to narrow it down to what they felt was really needed,” Hora said, “and to do it fiscally responsibly.”
A brochure identifies what the project would address: safety/security, non-code-compliant restrooms, substandard locker rooms, a non-private student health and services area, a congested commons area and aging parts of the building that are no longer adequate.
Gaffney said security to monitor who enters the building is inadequate.
“The camera system doesn’t take a very wide view and there may be more than one person wanting to check in,” Gaffney said. “In visiting with other superintendents, that’s a real safety issue.”
Another issue is the music room, which lacks adequate storage, Hora said. A new music room would be part of the addition on the east side of the building and
The Saskatchewan Party is promising a new home renovation tax credit while the NDP said it would bring in a wealth tax as the election campaign came to Saskatoon on Wednesday.
Scott Moe, the leader of the Saskatchewan Party, said homeowners would be able to claim a 10.5 per cent tax credit on up to $20,000 of eligible renovations under his proposed tax credit.
“In this year’s budget, we reduced the PST on new home construction,” Moe said in a statement.
“We also want to provide a break to those who are fixing up their existing home. This new home renovation tax credit does just that.”
Saskatchewan election tracker 2020
The tax credit would include permanent additions to a homeowner’s primary residence but does not include items like furniture, appliances, hot tubs, tools or maintenance, Moe said
The cost of the program — which
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LONDON, Sept 22 (Reuters) – Britain’s Financial Conduct Authority said on Tuesday it was proposing to stop insurers from charging more to repeat car and home insurance customers than to new clients.
When a customer renews their home or motor insurance policy, they would be paying no more than they would if they were new to their provider through the same sales channel, such as online,the FCA said.
“The FCA estimates that its proposals will save consumers 3.7 billion pounds ($4.73 billion) over 10 years,” said Christopher Woolard, the FCA’s interim chief executive.
It singled out “price walking” or complex pricing practices that allow insurers to raise prices for consumers who renew their car and home insurance policies year after year.
The aim is to stop loyal customers being penalised, the FCA said on Tuesday.
It identified 6 million policyholders paying high or very high margins