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Posts Tagged with "Mike Parker"

Team Richmond: Mayoral candidate Mike Parker has withdrawn from the race to avoid splitting the progressive vote and will redirect his energies to electing Eduardo Martinez, Gayle McLaughlin and Jovanka Beckles to the City Council.

Richmond Progressive Alliance mayoral candidate Mike Parker withdraws, throws support to Tom Butt

August 11, 2014

Mike Parker has withdrawn from the Richmond mayor’s race so as to avoid splitting the progressive vote between himself and City Councilor Tom Butt, resulting in a victory for City Councilor Nat Bates, the candidate backed by Chevron, the corporation that for so many years claimed Richmond as a classic company town. KPFA’s Ann Garrison filed this report.

Berkeley public housing residents protested for years but were finally evicted or threatened with eviction by Charles Ramsey until they left “voluntarily.” – Photo: Alexander Ritchie

Eviction attorney Charles Ramsey wants to be Richmond’s next mayor

June 28, 2014

Eviction attorney Charles Tillman Ramsey is in the race to be Richmond’s next mayor. Competing candidates include Mike Parker of the Richmond Progressive Alliance (RPA), City Councilman Nat Bates, and Uche Uwahemu, CEO of Cal Bay Consulting Group LLC. Voters will choose when they go to the polls in November for the next general election.

Team Richmond cropped- Gayle McLaughlin, Jovanka Beckles only

‘Team Richmond’ will continue decade of progress

February 18, 2014

“Richmond is Better Now; Let’s Build on a Decade of Progress” is the theme promoted by a progressive team of candidates for Richmond City Council, announced Feb. 13. Mayor Gayle McLaughlin – limited by City Charter to two consecutive terms as mayor – will run for a City Council seat, along with Vice Mayor Jovanka Beckles and Planning Commissioner Eduardo Martinez. Mike Parker will seek the office of mayor.

One year after Haiti earthquake, corporations profit while people suffer

January 12, 2011

One year after an earthquake devastated Haiti, much of the promised relief and reconstruction aid has not reached those most in need. Less than 2% of the $267 million spent so far has gone to Haitian firms, the rest to “masters of disaster,” big U.S. firms that hire Haitians to do the back-breaking work for $5 a day.

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