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People in the news - Aug. 9, 2010

IBJ Staff
August 7, 2010
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People listings are free. Information must be submitted at least 11 days before the Monday issue in which it is to appear. Publication of information might be delayed due to space limitations. To submit information and photos online go to www.ibj.com and use the People submissions form. Photos may be sent as jpegs, 300 dpi and face 3 inches wide. For more information, contact bmaurer@ibj.com.

Banking
Fifth Third Bank, Central Indiana, has named the following senior vice presidents: Todd Flick, business banking; Natalie Guzman, marketing & public relations; and Amy Griman, investment advisors. Fifth Third Bank has added the following: Kimberlee Ray, treasury management officer; Justine Overturf Singh, senior trust officer; and Tracy Platt and Kara Baker, customer service managers.

Kelly Aucremanne has joined Huntington Bank as a treasury management sales executive.

Civic/Not-for-Profit
The Alzheimer’s Association, Greater Indiana chapter, has added the following: Betsy Yeo, associate director of special events, and Elyse Phillips, development specialist. Cathy Boyer has been promoted to director of development.

MCCOY Inc. has added the following: Stephanie Freeman, communications director; Mindi Goodpaster, public policy & advocacy coordinator; Nazeeha Khalid, initiatives coordinator; and Michelle Clegg and Kristin Kerr, student success team VISTA interns.

Down Syndrome Indiana has named the following: Mehida Perez, parent support and education coordinator; Tim Borek, member services coordinator; and Mike Wolinsky, director of resource development, fundraising.

Big Brothers Big Sisters of Central Indiana has named the following new board members: Jean Blackwell, Cummins Foundation; Fred Farrar, Klipsch; and Eric Lis, Olinger Distributing Co.

Alison Martin has been named executive director of the American Lung Association in Indiana.

Real Estate
F.C. Tucker Co. has added the following residential sales associates: Michael Potoczek, Zionsville; Laura Givens and Jeff Helm, Carmel; Sarah O’Donnell and Beth Sutherland, East; Julie Hummel, Fishers; Michelle Hoggard and John Sobieralski, Keystone; Tim Goff, South; and Julie Jones and Trent Whittington, West.

Technology/Telecommunications
Apparatus has added the following: Jeff Mooers, engagement manager; Matt Boren, infrastructure specialist; Alex Lau, Orr Fellow and systems analyst; Nick Brauer, Orr Fellow and marketing and business development; and Ryan Hahaj, business development.•
 

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  1. President Obama has referred to the ACA as "Obamacare" any number of times; one thing it is not, if you don't qualify for a subsidy, is "affordable".

  2. One important correction, Indiana does not have an ag-gag law, it was soundly defeated, or at least changed. It was stripped of everything to do with undercover pictures and video on farms. There is NO WAY on earth that ag gag laws will survive a constitutional challenge. None. Period. Also, the reason they are trying to keep you out, isn't so we don't show the blatant abuse like slamming pigs heads into the ground, it's show we don't show you the legal stuf... the anal electroctions, the cutting off of genitals without anesthesia, the tail docking, the cutting off of beaks, the baby male chicks getting thrown alive into a grinder, the deplorable conditions, downed animals, animals sitting in their own excrement, the throat slitting, the bolt guns. It is all deplorable behavior that doesn't belong in a civilized society. The meat, dairy and egg industries are running scared right now, which is why they are trying to pass these ridiculous laws. What a losing battle.

  3. Eating there years ago the food was decent, nothing to write home about. Weird thing was Javier tried to pass off the story the way he ended up in Indy was he took a bus he thought was going to Minneapolis. This seems to be the same story from the founder of Acapulco Joe's. Stopped going as I never really did trust him after that or the quality of what being served.

  4. Indianapolis...the city of cricket, chains, crime and call centers!

  5. "In real life, a farmer wants his livestock as happy and health as possible. Such treatment give the best financial return." I have to disagree. What's in the farmer's best interest is to raise as many animals as possible as quickly as possible as cheaply as possible. There is a reason grass-fed beef is more expensive than corn-fed beef: it costs more to raise. Since consumers often want more food for lower prices, the incentive is for farmers to maximize their production while minimizing their costs. Obviously, having very sick or dead animals does not help the farmer, however, so there is a line somewhere. Where that line is drawn is the question.

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