Sunday, February 28, 2010

Black History 2010

The 2010 Comprehensive Plan is being planned with African American leadership based on a historic year that started in 1619.

We will propose developing over the next

3 months a complete DRAFT by 1 June 2010 of the

2010 Cincinnati Change

Comprehensive Plan

The 2010 Cincinnati Change Comprehensive Plan will inform current and future decision makers where we are now, how we got here, where we want to go, how we intend to get there, and who we expect that will help us along the way through use of a Community Reinvestment Agreement with key stakeholders who a interest in Cincinnati and a service bureau headquarters that supports health care on a means tested basis.

The Community Reinvestment Act (or CRA, Pub.L. 95-128, title VIII, 91 Stat. 1147, 12 U.S.C. § 2901 et seq.) is a United States federal law designed to encourage commercial banks and savings associations to meet the needs of borrowers in all segments of their communities, including low- and moderate-income neighborhoods. GE is now covered under this law and so are many other companies as the law has changed and non banks can own banks and be members of the Federal Reserve System. They can even lend money from their bank to their Health Care Company.

Cincinnati holds a prestigious position in the history of Planning in our nation. In 1925, Cincinnati was the first city in the United States to have a comprehensive plan approved by City Council. Since that time, the Plan has been updated twice first in 1948 and in 1980.


We have been planning black history based selling health care services and products in a means tested manner to an African American community with a trillion dollars circulating through it [ 900B in income 90 billion in business and 10 billion in non profit/religious activity]. .

The areas already agreed to by the city of Cincinnati's Planning Department through their New City of Cincinnati Comprehensive Plan [Plan Cincinnati] include the following areas [subject to change depending on the working group]:

  1. Housing and Neighborhood Development
  2. Economic Development and Business Retention
  3. Transportation and Transit
  4. Health, Environment and Open Space
  5. Land Use
  6. Historic Preservation
  7. Urban Design
  8. Utilities and Infrastructure
  9. Institutions
  10. Intergovernmental Cooperation
  11. Fiscal

In addition we propose these Comprehensive Plan Additions:

Minority Business Issues

The Third Frontier + Educational Achievement in Cincinnati

Next Round Empowerment Zone Agreement

Community Reinvestment Agreement

Cincinnati 2010 Implementation

Since the late 1970’s, Cincinnati has depended on a network of 52 community councils and 34 business districts to oversee spending on neighborhood projects ranging from beautification to youth programs and zoning.

The groups have also served as neighborhoods’ voice to Cincinnati City Council and had input on a wide range of issues, some which may have otherwise fallen through the cracks.

In Cincinnati MDi will use a systems topology where public safety with these groups and in business districts that will be able to perform over-the-air updates to devices, allow for access to external and local databases and networks, have access to subscribers’ user status, and have the ability to create, modify, delete, and update user and group records, profiles and configurations. At the same time, it will have all of the advanced features of the MDi Integrated Secure Wireless Managed Services as supplied by carriers on a means tested basis. Cincinnati Change will be in charge of the deployment of the system and providing for the means testing with strategic enterprise public and private sector partners in Cincinnati with its own 11 Member Managing board of directors.

We expect to leverage state and federal grant money to create a network that will support a health care service network to 500M people worldwide by 2012 from a service bureau network in Ohio and selected foreign countries including Haiti, Brazil, Chile, Senegal, Liberia, Guinea, Zimbabwe and Nigeria.

We get on the bus on 9 March 2010 to reach Washington DC on 10 March 2010.

Thursday, February 25, 2010

Statement on Bipartisan Blair House Meeting on Health Reform

Today we streamed the Historic summit. It talks about a 25 trillion in sales over next decade, Out proposal is to treat 20 million American Households and up to 29M Guests in the United States with health based on a best practice practice backed by a Methodist movement that I am implementing through the United Methodist Men of Keys of the Kingdom UMC and allies.

We will approach Congress next week with a work on a pilot in the Fiscal Year 2011 + 2012 in 300 congressional districts for 600 billion dollars over the next fiscal cycle with a 2010 Ohio led Midwest demonstration in 30 Congressional Districts including the states of Illinois, Ohio, Indiana, Michigan, Kentucky, Tennessee, North Carolina, West Virgina, Pennsylvania and the Federal District of Columbia for 17 Billion. Part of which we expect will come from applications fro grants and loans to the 12 Billion Dollar Fiscal Year 2010 Broadband initiative of the President as well as funds like the Ohio's Third Frontier Funding.

I do this as a Lay Speaker in the United Methodist Church who also serves as President of the United Methodist Men of Keys of the Kingdom which has enabled a team of health professional allied with other brought to bear on the problem through my role as Chairman of MDi and as a Trustee of Cincinnati Change and the Webmaster and a Visionary for the National Fairness and Growth Campaign.

Chairman Rangel Statement on Bipartisan Blair House Meeting on Health Reform

February 25, 2010

By Matthew Beck (202) 225-8933

WASHINGTON, D.C.Ways and Means Committee Chairman Charles B. Rangel issued the following remarks on the bipartisan meeting on health reform convened by President Obama today:

“I had really hoped that this summit would push us over the top. We are so close to ensuring that every American has access to high-quality, affordable care that meets their needs. We are so close to ensuring that hardworking Americans won’t have to worry about losing their health insurance if they lose their job or start a new business.

“We are so very close, yet differences remain. To sit here today and listen to my colleagues from Kentucky and Wyoming, you would think the American people don’t want health reform. I want my fellow New Yorkers to know they are represented here and their vocal support for these critical reforms has been registered.

“We entered this room with the understanding that we agree on 70 percent of what is in the health reform bill. If that is the case, I simply cannot understand the repeated calls by my Republican colleagues to scrap the bill and start anew. That type of rhetoric means you’ve made up your mind that we’re not going to have a health reform bill. And I don’t think that’s consistent with what the American people sent us to Congress to do.

“We talk a lot about process in Congress, and at the end of the day, the American people don’t care about process nearly as much as we do. I have no clue how big the Social Security bill was, or the Medicare bill, and I can assure you that someone who is sick and needs care doesn’t care how long the bill is that helps them get the care they need at a price they can afford.

“Our reform bill would make health insurance more affordable, cover more than 95 percent of Americans and strengthen Medicare’s solvency by more than nine years. I know my Republican colleagues would agree that ensuring every American has access to reliable health benefits is critical to our nation’s health and competitiveness, so I would hope we can start focusing on the areas where we agree and move forward together. Sickness doesn’t discriminate by political party, we should stop this partisan bickering and confine our public arguments toward constructive discussion.”

Now we shape a bill that can garner a majority of Congress and be signed by the President.