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first_img WhatsApp OpinionEditorialsLocal NewsGovernment WhatsApp Twitter Pinterest By Digital AIM Web Support – December 28, 2020 EDITOR’S NOTE: After a version of this story ran online Monday afternoon, Mayor Javier Joven called and requested an opportunity to clarify comments made in the story. The version below reflects those changes.Odessa’s new Mayor Javier Joven said he is looking forward to the city council’s first work session on Jan. 5 because it will help new councilmembers better understand current issues facing the city and become more familiar with governing procedures.Joven said that three of the four recently elected council members are new to council, but eager to get started. Joven, who previously served on council from 1996-99 before resigning in 2008, is making his return as mayor after emerging victorious from a Dec. 15 run-off against former District 2 Councilman Dewey Bryant. “We need to get up to speed on the issues facing the city,” Joven said. “Three of the new councilmembers (Denise Swanner, Mark Matta and Steve Thompson) are new to council.“There are several issues that the council needs to review, including water treatment, the mask mandate and current litigation. We need to discuss our priorities and if we’re spending taxpayer dollars wisely.”Joven, who works during the day, requested that work session meeting times be changed from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. so that he can participate. Joven said he has spoken about the time change with other council members who did not object. Joven did not know if the council must officially vote to change the time. Joven said he plans to ask the council to eliminate work sessions because he believes they are “redundant.”Joven said he is eager for the council to get to work. He already has several agenda items scheduled for the Jan. 12 council meeting.Joven last week said he has spoken with West Texas Dr. Richard Bartlett about how Odessa can best deal with COVID-19. He also raised the possibility of Bartlett advising the city on COVID-related matters. Joven, who acknowledged his comments had drawn public criticism, on Monday said he had only spoken with Bartlett once to inquire about COVID treatment for himself. He said he did not ask Bartlett if he would be interested in advising the council and denied saying that he had during a previous interview.“That conversation never took place,” Joven said on Monday. “That is a decision that the council would have to make. I can’t make that decision on my own.”Bartlett’s use of an inhaled steroid to treat COVID-19 patients has drawn praise from some patients who claim the treatment “saved” their lives. Many local health officials have disputed those claims, arguing that the treatment has only helped patients with very minor symptoms; very little studies have been conducted to back up Bartlett’s claim that his treatment is a “silver bullet” against COVID. Numerous health organizations have repeatedly stated there is no silver bullet in fighting COVID.Joven, Swanner and Matta – who were all elected after winning a Dec. 15 runoff – were initially scheduled to be sworn into office in January, but the three newcomers changed their minds and opted for a private ceremony on Dec. 22. Joven said one of the reasons the swearing-in date was moved up was to allow the new councilmembers a chance to participate in a workshop and become more familiar with their roles as council.He also said the three were suspicious that they were not consulted on the date of the swearing in.Thompson won his council seat during the November general election and opted to have his swearing-in ceremony conducted on video, which was broadcast live during a virtual city council meeting. Facebookcenter_img Joven eager for first council sessionBartlett not asked to be advisor, new mayor said Monday TAGS  Twitter Pinterest Facebook Previous articleHow to change the way you approach health and wellness in 2021Next articleCLook.tif Digital AIM Web Supportlast_img read more

first_img Servicers Navigate the Post-Pandemic World 2 days ago Governmental Measures Target Expanded Access to Affordable Housing 2 days ago Tagged with: Negative Equity RealtyTrac Seriously Underwater Mortgages The Best Markets For Residential Property Investors 2 days ago Previous: Fed, SEC Approve Risk Retention Rule Next: New York Regulator Accuses Servicer of Sending Backdated Foreclosure Notices Nevada, Florida, and Illinois were the top three states in negative equity for residential properties in the third quarter of 2014, marking the fourth consecutive quarter those three states led the nation in that category, according to RealtyTrac’s Home Equity & Underwater Report for Q3 2014 released Thursday.Nevada topped all states with 31 percent of all residential properties seriously underwater, or with negative equity, meaning the combined loan amount secured by the property is at least 25 percent higher than the property’s estimated market value. Florida, which also has the nation’s highest foreclosure rate, came in second among states with a negative equity rate of 28 percent. Illinois was third with 26 percent. Michigan (25 percent) and Rhode Island (22 percent) rounded out the top 5, according to RealtyTrac.The list of top metropolitan areas with a population of 500,000 or more with the highest seriously underwater rate closely followed the corresponding list of states. Las Vegas, Nevada, and Lakeland, Florida, tied for the top spot among metropolitan areas with the highest negative equity rate with 34 percent each, followed by three Florida metro areas: Palm-Bay-Melbourne-Titusville (31 percent), Orlando (30 percent), and Jacksonville (30 percent). Detroit was sixth on the list at 20 percent, according to RealtyTrac.Colorado topped the list of states with the highest percentage of residential properties that were in the foreclosure process despite having positive equity, with 73 percent. Montana was second with 71 percent, followed by Oklahoma at 69 percent, according to RealtyTrac. The metro areas that led the nation in this category were Denver (79 percent), Pittsburgh (78 percent), Honolulu (77 percent), Baton Rouge (74 percent), and San Jose (73 percent).The nation’s major metropolitan areas with the highest percentage of equity-rich residential properties, meaning the properties had an equity of at least 50 percent, were San Jose (45 percent), San Francisco (41 percent), Honolulu (36 percent), Los Angeles (32 percent), and New York (31 percent), according to RealtyTrac.Nationwide, 8.1 million residential properties in the U.S. with a mortgage (about 15 percent) were seriously underwater in Q3, which is the lowest level since RealtyTrac began tracking the data in Q1 2012. Demand Propels Home Prices Upward 2 days ago Same Three States Top Negative Equity List in Q3 for Fourth Straight Quarter Related Articles About Author: Brian Honea Brian Honea’s writing and editing career spans nearly two decades across many forms of media. He served as sports editor for two suburban newspaper chains in the DFW area and has freelanced for such publications as the Yahoo! Contributor Network, Dallas Home Improvement magazine, and the Dallas Morning News. He has written four non-fiction sports books, the latest of which, The Life of Coach Chuck Curtis, was published by the TCU Press in December 2014. A lifelong Texan, Brian received his master’s degree from Amberton University in Garland. Data Provider Black Knight to Acquire Top of Mind 2 days ago in Daily Dose, Featured, Market Studies, News Negative Equity RealtyTrac Seriously Underwater Mortgages 2014-10-23 Brian Honeacenter_img The Week Ahead: Nearing the Forbearance Exit 2 days ago Share Save Home / Daily Dose / Same Three States Top Negative Equity List in Q3 for Fourth Straight Quarter Governmental Measures Target Expanded Access to Affordable Housing 2 days ago Subscribe Data Provider Black Knight to Acquire Top of Mind 2 days ago The Best Markets For Residential Property Investors 2 days ago  Print This Post October 23, 2014 955 Views Demand Propels Home Prices Upward 2 days ago Sign up for DS News Daily Servicers Navigate the Post-Pandemic World 2 days agolast_img read more