Holden Frye rushed home after a day of school in December 2019 with two major announcements: He knew exactly the charity his family should choose for their annual Christmastime donation, and he was going to write a book.
Both thoughts stemmed from an assembly given at his school, Mt. Lebanon’s Hoover Elementary, earlier in the day.
The students got a visit from Kimberly Resh, founder and director of programs for the statewide organization Mikayla’s Voice, and her message of inclusivity, especially as it relates to children.
She read a book to introduce them to the nonprofit’s namesake, a young woman with a severe brain injury. And she spoke about the organization’s logo, a ladybug with one yellow spot, a symbol of the differences we all have to vary degrees.
Imagine coming home after a long day at work, only to find your house padlocked and all of your belongings thrown to the curb.
The scenario may sound unrealistic for most of us, but for a number of homeowners who are behind on their mortgage payments, it’s an everyday reality.
12.18.2019 | by Chris Frye
Before changes were made to the bankruptcy laws on October 17, 2005, there were rumors abound that it would become very difficult for the average person to file bankruptcy.
Did that happen?
Were some laws introduced that were unfriendly to the consumer?
You’ve probably heard something in the news recently about a company named Equifax being hacked. It’s a name that might even sound familiar to you. It should. It’s a credit reporting agency and it knows everything there is to know about you. Your name, address, Social Security number, birthday, loan and credit card activity, and even in some cases your driver’s license number. It’s all there in the Equifax database.