ROCHESTER HILLS, MI — Dura Automotive Systems announced this week CFO David Bovee will retire March 1 after more than 32 years with Dura and its predecessor companies. Bovee will be succeeded by the company’s current vice president and corporate controller, Keith Marchiando, who will become chief financial officer effective March 1. Bovee will remain with Dura Automotive until April 1, to facilitate an orderly transition. AdvertisementClick Here to Read MoreAdvertisement During his tenure, Bovee ushered the company through 19 acquisitions that helped build Dura from a $100 million U.S. company into a $2.5 billion company with global operations in 15 countries. Keith Marchiando has served as Dura’s vice president and corporate controller since joining the company in April 2003. In this role, Marchiando has had primary responsibility for directing Dura’s accounting, global strategic planning, forecasting and business reporting processes. In addition, he has extensive experience in international finance and instituting effective analytical practices. Prior to joining DURA in 1997, Marchiando joined the Dow Chemical Co. and was instrumental in the formation of Dow Automotive, a $1.3 billion business unit, where he held the position of global finance director. Marchiando began his career at Ford Motor Co. in 1990, where he held finance positions of increasing responsibility in manufacturing, purchasing and product development. For more information about Dura Automotive, visit: www.duraauto.com. _______________________________________ Click here to view the rest of today’s headlines.
Growth has returned to the City legal services job market – but the total number of people employed in the sector is still below that before the financial crash, according to figures published today. The London Employment Survey published by lobby group TheCityUK shows the number of jobs in City legal services grew by 2.8% last year, to 106,000. This is forecast to increase to 108,400 in 2014. In 2007, the year before the banking crash, 118,800 people were employed in legal services in the City.The number bottomed out at 95,600 in 2010, recovered strongly to 114,900 in 2011 but dipped to 103,100 in 2012. Overall employment in financial and related professional services in London increased by 2% in 2013 to reach the pre-crisis peak of around 688,000. Employment in the sector recovered from a small decline in the first half of 2013 to finish the year with a 13,200 gain. This was the third successive year of growth.While forecasting further growth this year, TheCityUK said: ‘There are clearly threats that could derail the recovery such as political uncertainty in the UK and EU, adverse tax policies and ill-considered sector regulation from the EU.’
Elijah Mooneyham has been a dedicated sports fan his whole life. Born and raised in Cleveland, he has his best days when his hometown teams are winning. Elijah is currently on-air talent/producer on two shows, The Main Event and The Moon Hour, where you can find on AllSportsCleveland.com. He also has an insane passion for professional wrestling, so catch his opinions on the world of professional wrestling. Eli Mooneyham The Cleveland Indians took the field early Thursday afternoon for the first of two games against the Minnesota Twins. The Tribe was looking to continue their five-game winning streak and finish off another series victory before heading to Kansas City for another AL Central divisional tilt against the Royals, who are very much in the AL Wild Card race with along with the Twins. The Tribe took care of business in game one Thursday, with jabs of offense and a gritty performance by Carlos Carrasco lifting the Tribe to a 9-3 victory.Here are our three takeaways from the Indians first game on Thursday. Pages: 1 2 3 4 Related Topics
Disney(NEW YORK) — It’s safe to say it was an easy transition for Misty Copeland to become Ballerina Princess in the new Disney film, The Nutcracker and the Four Realms.Copeland, who made history as the first African American female Principal Dancer at the American Ballet Theatre, says The Nutcracker ballet has always been a staple in her life as a ballet dancer.“The Nutcracker is so much a part of what we do,” Copeland tells ABC Radio. “It’s like every Christmas season, most schools throughout the world will perform the ballet The Nutcracker. But the movie’s a bit different.”She continues, “It’s not exactly the same story that happens within the ballet, but they kind of created a part for me within the story that’s based on the book.”In the film, Copeland plays the Ballerina Princess, a dancer who reenacts what happens when Clara’s mother first comes to the Four Realms. Copeland says even though the film is somewhat different than the actual ballet, dance is still an extremely important part.“They couldn’t have a Nutcracker film and not have ballet in it,” she adds. “I think people would have like boycotted it.”With the film to hit theaters tomorrow, Copeland is excited and relishes in the notion that she’s not only made history, but lived a life-long dream.“As a classical dancer that’s not really what we envision happening, like, on our path to like be a part of a film,” she says. “So, it’s just kind of like icing on the cake. It’s like amazing to be able to bring ballet to more mainstream and to have it be something that will live on forever in a Disney film.” The Nutcracker and the Four Realms opens nationwide on Friday.Copyright © 2018, ABC Radio. All rights reserved.