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Cendant Mortgage

10637 McClemont Ave, Tujunga, Homes for Sale

cel:818.262.5446 email:800041.lead@cendant.lead Shelley Rizzotti cel:818.516.6409 email:800041.lead@cendant.lead Ewing &amp ...

Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices Fox & Roach, REALTORS®/The Trident Group Announce New Leadership Positions

Gerard F. Griesser will be Vice Chairman of BHHS Fox & Roach, REALTORS® and The Trident Group. As vice chairman, Griesser will work with Chairman and CEO Larry Flick to guide the direction of the company. He is a member of the Board of Directors of Fox Roach/Trident–Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices Fox & Roach, REALTORS® and the Chief Executive Officer of The Trident Group comprising Trident Mortgage Company, Trident Land Transfer Company and Trident Insurance Agency. His day-to-day responsibilities include establishing the vision and providing the direction for all Trident companies.

Prior to 1985, he spent 14 years in the commercial banking industry in various management positions. Griesser joined Roach Brothers Realtors in 1985, the predecessor company to Fox Roach/Trident, and established The Trident Group of companies as one of the country’s premier one-stop shopping sources connected to a residential real estate company. Over the last 20 years, Griesser has been on the Board of Directors of three publicly traded companies. He was the 2003 chairman of the Real Estate Settlement Providers Council (RESPRO), a national settlement services organization located in Washington, DC.

Business as Usual… At SCOTUS at Least

This election season has shocked many Americans. If that included the eight justices of the U.S. Supreme Court, they sure weren’t letting on. It was pretty much business as usual at the high court this week, although Wednesday Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg wore the jabot she typically wears when she reads her dissents.

Because you may have been preoccupied with other things, let’s get you caught up with what went on at SCOTUS.

On Monday, the only oral argument the justices heard was an administrative law case that dealt with the president’s power to temporarily fill vacancies with the advice and consent of the Senate, in No. 15-1251, NLRB v. Southwest General, Inc.

Of course, the Supreme Court itself has a vacancy that’s being held up by the Senate’s refusal to advise and consent. That, however, didn’t factor into the argument.

The cases centers on the 1998 Federal Vacancies Reform Act, which Congress passed “to regain the power it had lost when presidents from both parties flouted the previous law’s requirements, including by appointing their desired nominee to a lower position and then allowing them to serve as the ‘acting’ official.”

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