Essays are due to the 100 Black Men office by Feb. 28. Voting will take place March 4-8.
Tuesday, February 26, 2013
Thursday, January 3, 2013
The Hazelwood Police Departments participated in Verizon’s Project Hopeline program, which donated cellular phones to domestic violence and stalking victims and survivors.
Verizon Wireless has awarded a $3,000 grant to the Hazelwood Police Department (HPD) for its Crime Victims and Domestic Violence Unit. As a Project Hopeline participant, the HPD receives cellular phones from Verizon which are distributed to domestic voloence crime victims. The city said this is an important component in the department’s overall goal to enhance the safety of victims; especially crucial for domestic violence and stalking victims to have 24-hour access to a cellular phone to call 911. (Get instant news updates. Like Hazelwood Patch on Facebook and follow us on Twitter.) It took a team effort within the department to apply for the grant funding, with Hazelwood’s IT system administrator Glen Robinson spearheading the task …
Thursday, April 5, 2012
The troop, through Verizon Wireless' HopeLine program, asks for old cell phones and accessories to be donated so they can be refurbished and given to domestic violence victims and survivors.
In a time where living without a cell phone can be virtually impossible, one Girl Scout troop in the City of Hazelwood took it upon themselves to lend a hand and help those getting back on their feet jump back into the technology age. That troop, Girl Scout Troop 2748, supported the cause by joining with Verizon Wireless for a program the company has a called HopeLine. The troop asked for old cell phones and accessories to be donated with the purpose of being refurbished and put in the hands of domestic violence victims and survivors. Through hosting its own HopeLine phone drive, the troop raised 48 phones and 21 chargers and accessories.
Sunday, June 12, 2011
A virtual tour allowed Regional Editor Holly Edgell to visit the hub of all things AT&T and get an understanding on how AT&T gets people reconnected when disaster strikes.
AT&T really knows how to butter me up. How could I resist this? "You are one of only two invitations that we’re extending in St. Louis for this interactive webcast. It’s the first time that AT&T has used this live format to update reporters, and I thought you would you would be especially interested in the opportunity." A select few journalists around the country would get to hear from Bill Smith, president of AT&T Network Operations, ask him questions, and get a tour of the AT&T command center in New Jersey. I was hooked. Accordingly, I settled in front of my laptop at the appointed hour. There was Smith himself, seated like a reluctant news anchor on a fairly bare bones set. He was dressed casually, as befits a Friday afternoon meeting …