Jack Latvala Archives - Page 6 of 35 - Florida Politics

Mitch Perry Report for 8.29.16 — Colin Kaepernick says he can take the heat for speaking out

The National Football League concluded its third and most interesting weekend of pre-season games last night, and while there are stories galore about what’s happening on the gridiron (Denver sacking Mark SanchezTony Romo out for a few months with another injury, Jameis Winston looking quite impressive with the Tampa Bay Bucs against the lowly Cleveland Browns), the big story was out of Santa Clara, where 49ers quarterback Colin Kaepernick refused to stand for the national anthem before their game against Green Bay on Friday night, the third time he’s done so this exhibition season, but the first time anybody noticed.

“I am not going to stand up to show pride in a flag for a country that oppresses black people and people of color,” Kaepernick said. “To me, this is bigger than football and it would be selfish on my part to look the other way. There are bodies in the street and people getting paid leave and getting away with murder.”

He spoke with the media yesterday about why he did what he did, and he’s absolutely NOT backing down (you can read that entire transcript here).

Kaepernick is the first high-profile professional athlete in America who has refused to stand for the anthem since Mahmoud Abdul-Rauf did so in 1996 — an action which got him suspended by the NBA. The NFL has said they won’t do that.

Naturally, this has created a firestorm, with a lot of folks bashing the 28-year-old athlete, who surely knew that would be the case. One of the more interesting comments about this came from Philadelphia Eagles safety Malcolm Jenkins, 28, who, it’s been reported, has often spoken about race relations during his eight-year career. He said the national conversation would devolve around Kaepernick, and not the issues he wants to bring to the fore.

“It’s not going to be about the lives that have been lost across the country, the injustices that are being done to minorities all across this country; that’s what’s not going to be in the headlines. It’s going to be about him,” Jenkins said. “It’s a tough situation, but at the same time, if you’ve got something that you’re passionate about and that’s your way of expressing it, you’ve got all the right to do it. I’m a guy of conviction, I speak out on things I see. So I can’t really look at what he’s doing and tell him he’s wrong.”

It is going to be about him, and since he makes millions of dollars playing in the NFL, plenty of it that commentary will be along the lines that he should shut up and be grateful for getting the opportunity to play in the pros.

“I think there’s a lot of consequences that come along with this,” Kaepernick admitted yesterday. “There’s a lot of people that don’t want to have this conversation, they’re scared they might lose their job or they might not get the endorsements, they might not be treated the same way … At this point, I’ve been blessed to be able to get this far and have the privilege of being in the NFL and making the kind of money I make and enjoy luxuries like that … But I can’t look in the mirror and see other people dying in the street that should have the same opportunities that I’ve had and say, ‘You know what; I can live with myself.’ Because I can’t if I just watch.”

This takes guts, whether you’re with him or against him. Not being said at all was that he looked extremely rusty against the Packers, though it was his first game in nearly 300 days after battling injuries a year ago. People praised Muhammed Ali when he passed away for being an athlete who used his powerful platform to talk about social change — forgotten was how scorned he was by large segments of (white) America when he did so.

And note this — Kap has issues with Hillary Clinton and Donald Trump.

“I mean, we have a presidential candidate who’s deleted emails and done things illegally and is a presidential candidate,” he said of the former first lady and secretary of state. “That doesn’t make sense to me, because if that was any other person, you’d be in prison.”

In other news, a day before the primary election in Florida….

Win or lose, Augie Ribeiro has helped make a few political consultants wealthier in the last month, as the SD 19 candidate has now spent more than $672,000 in his quest to go the Florida state Senate.

Darryl Rouson and Alan Grayson made beautiful music together late last week in Tampa.

Clearwater state senator and incoming appropriations chairman Jack Latvala called out local Republicans for having “their head in the sand” when it came to stepping up on supporting mass transit in the Tampa Bay area.

The cantankerous Republican also said come hell or high water, he’ll be voting for Donald Trump in November, in part because of his feelings about Hillary Clinton following his viewing of the film, “13 Hours.”

Republican Senate leaders raise hundreds of thousands of dollars in run up to primary elections

Top Senate Republicans brought in big hauls through their political committees over the past two weeks, according to newly filed finance reports.

Between Aug. 13 and Aug. 25, Fort Myers Sen. Lizbeth Benacquisto raised $142,500 through her “Protect Florida Families” committee, including $50,000 checks from Trilby Sen. Wilton Simpson’s “Jobs for Florida” committee and Sen. Bill Galvano’s “Innovate Florida” committee.

Benacquisto’s PAC contributed $200,000 of its balance to “Truth Matters Inc.,” the committee behind ads attacking her primary opponent, Jason Maughan, in the SD 27 race, leaving “Protect Florida Families” with about $166,000 on hand.

Simpson’s committee also broke the six-figure mark with $185,500 in contributions during the two-week reporting period. Among his donors were Associated Industries of Florida, which gave $130,000, and the Florida Chamber of Commerce, which gave $35,000.

The future Senate president had about $771,000 on hand in his committee Aug. 25, while Senate Majority Leader and fellow future Senate President Bill Galvano had about $885,000 in the bank.

The $132,500 in contributions on Galvano’s report came in through 21 checks, including two from Disney that combined to $35,000. MCNA Health Care Holdings chipped in $25,000, while lobbyist Ron Book gave $10,000.

Incoming Senate Appropriations Chair Jack Latvala bested them all with $207,750 in contributions to his “Florida Leadership Committee.” The Clearwater Republican’s top donor was 2022-24 House speaker hopeful Randy Fine, who gave $36,000 through his committee, “Foundation for our Children’s Future.” Former House Speaker Will Weatherford’s PAC, “Committee for a Stronger Florida,” also chipped in $25,000.

FLC finished the reporting period with a little over $2 million on hand.

Chauncey Goss gets $1,000 donation from Jack Latvala in CD 19

Chauncey Goss is getting a little financial help from a top Florida Republican.

Campaign finance documents filed with the Federal Election Commission show Sen. Jack Latvala donated $1,000 to Goss’ congressional campaign Aug. 18. The donation was included in a 48-hour notice filed with the FEC on Aug. 19.

Goss is running in Florida’s 19th Congressional District. He’ll face Republicans Francis Rooney and Dan Bongino in the Aug. 30 primary.

A well-known Sanibel Island Republican, Goss ran for the seat in 2012, but came in second. He announced his 2016 run within hours of news that Rep. Curt Clawson wouldn’t run for re-election. Records show he raised $346,017 through Aug. 10. That number doesn’t include donations received in the final few weeks of the campaign.

This isn’t the first time Latvala, the incoming chairman of the Senate appropriations committee, has given to a congressional candidate this election cycle. The Clearwater Republican donated $1,250 to David Jolly, who announced in June he was dropping his U.S. Senate bid to run for re-election, on June 17 and another $189 on June 20.

Federal elections records also show he gave $1,000 to Rebecca Negron, who is running in Florida’s 18th Congressional District. The Stuart Republican is the wife of Senate President Designate Joe Negron, who had been locked into a battle with Latvala over the Senate presidency.

According to the same campaign finance report, Goss gave his campaign $15,000 on Aug. 18.

Jack Latvala says Michael Bay’s ’13 Hours’ one of two reasons he’s voting for Donald Trump

Nationally and in Florida, there are many, many Republican elected officials who seem to equivocate when asked whether or not they’ll support Donald Trump for president.

Jack Latvala is not one of those Republicans.

The always-irascible Pinellas County lawmaker made it clear Friday morning that while the Manhattan real estate developer is hardly his cup of tea, there are two reasons why he won’t be holding his nose when he pulls the lever for him this fall (or scribbles in a circle next to his name, to be more accurate).

One is the power the next president has to nominate what could be multiple selections to the U.S. Supreme Court — besides the already-open seat left bare as Senate Republicans have refused to give Merrick Garland a hearing.

The other is the visceral disdain Latvala says he feels toward Hillary Clinton, a feeling he says he’s had ever since watching “13 Hours,” the Michael Bay-directed dramatic portrayal account of what happened at the U.S. diplomatic compound in Benghazi on Sept. 11, 2012, when Ambassador Christopher Stevens and three other Americans were killed.

“I will tell you that it had a very profound impact on me,” the Clearwater Republican told an audience in South Tampa Friday morning.

“I do not believe that Donald Trump would leave four American employees of our country — officers of our country — in a situation like that, and never try to help them, and that’s the tie-breaker for me,” he said.

Along with the burgeoning issues with her private email server and perceptions of “pay-to-play” that those emails have shown regarding the Clinton Foundation, Clinton’s role as secretary of state during the Benghazi attack has been an issue that Republicans have attacked her on since she officially became a candidate for president last year. She testified for nearly 11 hours last October before a House committee examining the attack.

“I’ve always been a Republican, and even though I don’t agree with the choice that our party has made, I still think that he’s a whole lot better than the candidate on the other side,” Latvala said, adding that he thinks virtually any other one of the original group of 17 Republican who vied for the nomination a year ago would be leading Clinton decisively at this point of the campaign.

Latvala also questioned the conventional wisdom regarding the potential nominees for governor in Florida in 2018, Agriculture Commissioner Adam Putnam in particular, who appears to be the Republican to beat. Latvala said a party that favors Donald Trump would hardly be the same one to support someone who’s been serving in Tallahassee and Washington for almost two decades.

He mentioned Southwest Florida congressional candidate Frances Rooney, CFO Jeff Atwater and incoming Speaker of the House Richard Corcoran as the ones to watch. “Richard Corcoran is running for governor,” he said definitively.

He also scoffed at the conventional wisdom that has Tallahassee U.S. Rep. Gwen Graham in the driver’s seat for the Democrats, calling it “incredible” that because of her last name (she’s the scion of former Gov. and U.S. Sen. Bob Graham) she’s at the top of the charts.

He gave a shoutout to Tampa Mayor Bob Buckhorn and Miami Beach Mayor Philip Levine as possible contenders.

Jack Latvala says his GOP colleagues have their ‘heads in the sand when it comes to transportation’

Incoming Florida Senate Appropriations Committee Chairman Jack Latvala said Friday a lack of mass transit in the Tampa Bay area has become a bigger problem than ever, and he blasted his fellow Republicans in Tallahassee for failing to lead on the issue.

“We’ve got a lot of folks in my party that just bury their head in the sand when it comes to transportation,” the always outspoken Clearwater Republican said, addressing dozens of people who gathered at 8 a.m. to hear him speak at the weekly “Cafe con Tampa” breakfast in Tampa’s Hyde Park.

Latvala said unless something changes soon, the lack of a capable transit system in the region will ultimately force the Tampa Bay Rays to leave the market.

“It’s not going to be a question of whether the Tampa Bay Rays are in St. Petersburg or in Tampa, it’ll be a question of whether they’re in Hartford (Connecticut), or Montreal. We WILL lose our baseball team,” he said with obvious disdain. “What a blow to the image of our area. All because of people who keep their head in the sand.”

Latvala said the lack of transit options was exposed nationally when the Republican National Convention was held in Tampa exactly four years ago. “Trust me, we will NEVER have another one because of the transportation embarrassments of the delegates getting back at to their hotel at three o’clock in the morning because of our lack of a transit and transportation system in the Tampa Bay area,” which happened on one notorious night of the 2012 RNC.

As has been widely reported, two transit referendums have gone down to defeat in the Tampa Bay area over the past six years. Resistance amongst the current Hillsborough Board of County Commissioners and elements on the left and right in Tampa ended any plans to put another type of sales tax on the ballot this fall. Several Democrats running for state office on the campaign trail this summer have talked about pushing for the Legislature allow large cities like Tampa and St. Petersburg to have the ability to place their own referendums on the ballot.

“I never had a problem allowing people to vote on whether they wanted to tax themselves,” Latvala said when asked about that proposal. “If people are tired of sitting still on the interstate and they want to do something, then why as government leaders should we tell them they don’t have the option of voting for that? Because we’ve got our head in the sand.”

He later added he didn’t think the measure had any chance of passing in the Legislature, though he did praise Tampa Mayor Bob Buckhorn and St. Pete Mayor Rick Kriseman for continuing to push that and other transit measures forward.

Four years ago, Latvala said it was time to examine consolidating HART and PSTA, the transit agencies in Hillsborough and Pinellas counties, respectively. Two separate studies were taken on looking at a merger. The first showed a savings of $2.4 million, but a second KPMG study in 2014 showed those savings to be more modest at $330,000.

When anti-tax activist Tom Rask mentioned to Latvala that HART was opposed to the measure, Latvala simmered. “Of course both agencies are opposed to it, because people are going to lose their jobs!” He said both agencies had CEOs who made six-figure salaries, had lobbyists who came close to costing nearly $100,000, as well as various administrative staffs that could be reduced. “I cannot imagine you would not support something to reduce bureaucracy!,” he barked at Rask.

Rebecca Smith, a Republican running on Tuesday in the House District 60 race, challenged Latvala about his emphasis on mass transit, instead waxing rhapsodically on a future of autonomous vehicles. Latvala was unmoved, saying, it sounded like she was from the “Jeff Brandes school of mass transit” (the St. Petersburg Republican is an enthusiastic champion of such technology).

“You’re still talking about a vehicle on the road,” he countered. “The only difference is that they don’t have a driver.”

Latvala said he’s taken it relatively easy regarding contemplating state issues this summer, but now will begin digging in as he becomes Senate Appropriations Chair after the November elections. He said transit and the Rays’ fate will two of his biggest priorities moving forward.

Will Florida’s ‘eyeball wars’ flare up again doing the 2017 Legislative Session?

It’s been several years since the war ended.

Many of the veterans who fought the battles of this war are no longer with us.

All that’s left are the headlines declaring the end of hostilities.

I am referring, of course, to the “Eyeball Wars” that raged through the last decade and the beginning of this one.

And while a fragile peace has held for nearly five years, the threat of renewed fighting looms, say some Capitol insiders.

Need proof the war could be heating up? The Florida Optometric Association is pouring millions of dollars into legislative races this election cycle.

Record show that through July 29, the Florida Optometric Association and associated organizations have given more than $2.1 million to committees and candidates across the state.

The biggest contributor was OD-EYEPAC, the political arm of the Florida Optometric Association, which gave more than $1.1 million to committees and candidates through July 29. The Florida Optometric Association gave $535,000; while the Florida Optometric Eye Health Care Fund gave $260,000.

Local associations, including the Palm Beach County Optometric Association, the Broward County Optometric Association, and the Southwest Florida Optometric Association, have also poured a significant amount of money into the races. The Palm Beach association gave $25,000, while the Broward County association gave $21,000.

When it comes to where the cash is flowing, records show committees received $2 million through July 29. That includes $125,000 to the Republican Party of Florida and $10,000 to the Florida Democratic Party. Other committees received more than $1.1 million.

Candidates received $117,300 of the $2.1 million. Records show Republicans received $84,800; while Democrats received $31,500. Senate candidates are receiving a bigger piece of the pie, receiving $64,800 through July 29. House candidates received $50,500.

Are the optos making all of those contributions because they believe in good government? Undoubtedly. But they may also be looking to have the rules and regulations governing the profession changed and/or softened. Specifically, the optometrists’ lobbyists, the well-skilled David RambaBill Rubin, and Michael Corcoran, could push during the 2017 Legislative Session for optometrists’ scope of practice to be expanded.

That’s what the last war was about.

It was between optometrists, who test vision and fit patients for eyeglasses, and ophthalmologists, medical (or osteopathic) doctors who specialize in eye care.

They skirmished over scope of practice — what kind of care a health care professional can provide — and how optometrists were allowed to care for patients.

Indeed, the Florida Optometric Association has long had its own well-established stable of influence professionals.

The next dispute was over contact lens manufacturers wanting to prevent retailers from selling or advertising contact lenses below a set price.

Sen. Tom Lee, brought in lobbyists from Las Vegas, Utah, and Washington, leading former Senate President Don Gaetz to joke that Lee, another past Senate president, deserved the “Visit Florida” award for the number of lobbyists who traveled to the state to testify on the bill.

Lee noted the number of people who wear contact lenses and the amount of money they could save if the Legislature passed a bill.

State Sen. Jack Latvala also waded into the fraught world of vision care, once pushing a measure to prevent the concentration of too much control by insurers over access to eye and vision care.

The Clearwater Republican wanted to prevent health insurance providers from forcing either ophthalmologists or optometrists — perennial foes in legislative food fights — from joining a particular network.

That would have spared vision care providers the expense and limitations that go along with joining a given insurance network.

His bill explicitly said insurers could still contract with other vision care plans, but that they could not collude to restrict vision care providers from accessing certain suppliers or laboratories.

At the cessation of conflict, two of the main lobbying protagonists, Rubin and Brian Ballard, reached an agreement that there would be no further hostilities.

But this has always been a fight with serious implications for interested insiders of The Process, combining regulation, prestige and good ol’ fashioned money. War could break out at any time.


Editor’s Note: After our story ran, Mark Landreth, who managed the Florida Optometric Association from 1986-98, wrote to add that optometrists “have been treating posterior chamber eye diseases since 1986 and glaucoma since 1992. [The posterior chamber is the fluid-filled space behind the iris but in front of the lens.] They are now authorized to treat using oral medications.”

Associated Industries of Florida, trial lawyers working together? That would make for strange bedfellows

They say politics makes for strange bedfellows, but it’s difficult to image a stranger pairing than Associated Industries of Florida and the state’s trial lawyers.

But that is the suggestion of ace reporter Jason Garcia of Florida Trend. Few political journalists covering Florida politics are better at connecting the well-hidden dots of the state’s byzantine campaign finance disclosure system.

On Monday, Garcia tweeted about how “new record suggest two very unlikely lobbies may have aligned in certain House GOP primaries.” He then tweet-stormed the details of several money transfers between political committees active in this cycle’s legislative primaries.

Curious about what Garcia was suggesting, we followed the money.

The trail beings with “Truth in Politics,” a political committee formed in May and chaired by Jason Steele, with Betty Gonzalez serving as treasurer. It’s based in Indialantic.

Looking at state campaign finance records, the committee poked along until this month, when it received a $125,000 cash injection from another PC, “Conservatives for Truth,” in Coral Gables.

Where does Conservatives for Truth get its money from? Let’s look at the big board.

It received $50,000 this month from the Florida Justice PAC, the political committee of the Florida Justice Association, formerly known as the Academy of Florida Trial Lawyers.

The group got another $100,000 from Rebuild Florida, which is affiliated with state Rep. Jose Felix Diaz, a Miami Republican who currently chairs the influential Regulatory Affairs Committee. Among other things, it oversees gambling issues.

Rebuild Florida itself got money just a few days earlier from Floridians United ($50,000) and Florida Prosperity Fund (also $50,000), two PCs under the command of Associated Industries of Florida, the prestigious lobby for several major business interests.

That was after Rebuild Florida hadn’t reported raising a nickel since October 2014, by the way.

But wait, let’s go back to Conservatives for Truth. It also benefited from a donation of $130,000 in July and August from Citizens Alliance for Florida’s Economy, chaired by uber political consultant Anthony Pedicini.

And where does Pedicini’s Citizens Alliance get its dough from? Yep, $100,000 this month from Florida Justice PAC – the trial lawyers – and $10,000 from Floridians United, the AIF-controlled fund – that is, from Big Business.

And, as an added curiosity, it got another $25,000 this month from state Sen. Jack Latvala‘s Florida Leadership Committee.

What conclusions can be reached from tracing the origins of all of these spider webs?

The honest answer is not much. We hear that AIF is none too pleased with Garcia’s assumption about it working with the trial lawyers.

“AIF makes makes contributions to numerous political committees that are overseen by good friends in the business community,” the organization said in a statement. “Where those committees choose to donate or how they use those funds is out of our control.”

The three races at the center of all these transfers are HD 4, HD 21, and HD 54 — races where AIF hasn’t even endorsed a specific candidate. That said, AIF’s membership, however secret, is made up of some donors who don’t always go by the traditional playbook. Some business folk don’t go along with the endorsements of the Florida Chamber of Commerce (this is probably what’s going on in HD 21 where Wenda Lewis has as good of pro-business credentials as her opponent).

Another theory is some major Republican donors (who may have parked money with AIF) also want to be close to incoming Speaker Richard Corcoran and his leadership team, i.e. Pepe Diaz, which is not exactly unfriendly to the trial bar. Maybe that’s what’s going on here.

But who knows? Only the ultimate insiders like Pedicini, AIF’s Ryan Tyson, and the FJA’s Kevin Sweeny really know what’s going on here and they’re not talking (Sweeny tells me he’s too busy knocking on doors for candidates to talk to the media.)

Oh, and about that $25K from Latvala’s committee, we hear — although we have not yet seen evidence of it — that the senior state Senator from Pinellas is having some fun in a race where a former colleague of his — one who had committed to supporting him for Senate President then changed his mind — is running for the House.

Jack Latvala talks transportation, infrastructure during AIF symposium

When it comes to the funding transportation and infrastructure, Sen. Jack Latvala has good news and bad news.

The good: State funding for transportation and infrastructure has bounced back after years of budget cuts. Recent budgets have been record setting, not just when it comes to roads, but all other aspects of transportation.

The bad news? Florida still has a backlog of projects, and the Clearwater Republican told business, political and transportation leaders Thursday he’s concerned the backlog will get worse before it gets better.

“We’ve got generally a political mood that is anti-tax, anti-new revenue,” he said during the 2016 Building Florida’s Future symposium in Tampa. “I predict that will continue for a couple more years, and I imagine the backlog will get a little worse.”

Latvala served as the chairman of the transportation, tourism and economic development appropriations subcommittee, and played a role in crafting the transportation budget. He has been tapped to head the full appropriations committee for the next two years.

The 2016-17 budget included $10.8 billion in transportation projects, and fully funded the Department of Transportation’s Work Program. The budget included $571.5 million for resurfacing more than 2,000 lane miles; $739.5 million for scheduled bridge repairs and replacements; and $3.9 billion to expand capacity.

Latvala said regional needs also should be addressed, in part to reduce congestion in the state’s metro areas. One way to solve the problem, Latvala said, is to get people out of their cars and onto buses or trains.

According to 2013 U.S. Census data, 89.8 percent of commuters in Hillsborough, Pinellas, Pasco and Hernando counties traveled by private vehicle. That was higher than the national average.

Census data showed just 1.4 percent of Tampa Bay commuters used public transportation to get to work. The area trailed South Florida, where about 3.8 percent of commuters used public transit.

Latvala helped kick off the day-long symposium, which is meant to bring together community leaders, lawmakers and industry experts to talk about the transportation, infrastructure and economic development issues important to Florida’s future. The event is sponsored by Associated Industries of Florida and Port Tampa Bay.

Florida Senate GOP raising money Wednesday in Big Apple

Senate Republicans are racking up frequent flier miles this summer.

The Florida Republican Senatorial Campaign Committee is holding a fundraiser in New York City on Wednesday. The event includes a VIP reception at the The London NYC, a luxury hotel in the heart of New York City, and a private dinner at A Voce, a swank restaurant in Columbus Circle.

Senate President Designate Joe Negron, the committee’s chairman, is listed as the headliner. He’s expected to be joined by Sens. Lizbeth Benacquisto, Anitere Flores, Bill Galvano, Jack Latvala, Rob Bradley and Wilton Simpson.

The committee has spent the summer raising cash to keep Republicans in the majority, and their efforts have taken them beyond Florida’s borders. Last month, the Negron-led fundraising committee held a two-day fundraiser at Pebble Beach golf club in California.

California was a popular spot for Florida politicos last month. Innovate Florida, the fundraising committee backing Galvano, held a fundraiser in Napa Valley just a few days later.

Republican state senators plan major fundraiser for July 28 in Orlando

They’ve raised money in California. They’ve raised money in Maine. Now, Florida’s Republican state senators are coming home, hosting a major fundraiser next week in Orlando.

The Florida Republican Senatorial Campaign Committee (the FRSCC) will host a fundraising reception July 28 at the Rosen Shingle Creek in Orlando.

Headlining the event are Senate President-designate Joe Negron and the rest of his leadership team, including Sens. Lizbeth Benacquisto, Anitere Flores, Bill Galvano, and Jack Latvala. Also expected to be in attendance are Sens. Miguel Diaz de la PortillaRene Garica, Travis Hutson, and Kelli Stargel.

The event includes a candidate reception at 5 p.m. followed by a “Senate Majority Dinner.”

The Florida Senate is currently divided 26 to 14, Republicans to Democrats. This year, all 40 state Senate seats are up because of redistricting.

Diaz de la Portilla is locked in a fierce general election fight for a South Florida seat, while three other Republicans are running for open seats. Those candidates — Reps. Frank Artiles, Keith Perry, and Dana Young — are also expected to be at the Orlando fundraiser.

The FRSCC has literally been criss-crossing the country to raise funds for Senate Majority, one of the campaign arms of the Florida GOP. Two weeks ago, state senators raised money at the famed golf courses of Pebble Beach. Last week, more than 50 donors gathered at Sen. Latvala’s compound in Boothbay Harbor, Maine.

Those interested in attending or contributing should contact Ashley Ross at @ARoss@FRSCC.org.

frscc invitation

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