Fighting for YOU: Your Money, Your Safety, Your Neighborhoods

November 9, 2013
by Ashwin
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THANK YOU!

For the past year, you and I have been on a mission. Our mission was to take the first step to getting our City back on track. It was to make Council understand that Cincinnati consists of 52 neighborhoods that each have diverse needs. It was to tell Council that they can no longer kick the can down the road on our City’s jobs, on its budget, and on public safety.
We were successful on Tuesday night in taking that first step because of YOU. You put in the long volunteer hours on the phones. You visited houses and neighborhoods. You marched in parades and put up yard signs. You were generous with your resources. So for all of that, I want to say THANK YOU.
Now, the next step begins. It’s time to make good on our message and mission. I hope that you will reach out to me any time you want to or need to, and I will do my best to make myself and my team accessible. I hope you’ll continue to join me as we move forward to make our City better.
I owe this all to you. It is–and will always be–truly my honor to serve you. Thank you.
Amy Sig

October 27, 2013
by Webmaster
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Cincinnati Enquirer Endorses Amy Murray

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The Cincinnati Enquirer has endorsed Amy Murray for Cincinnati City Council.

In their endorsement the Enquirer said Amy “would be a strong voice in efforts to correct the city’s recurring budget and pension difficulties.”

 

Read the entire endorsement:

Cincinnati would benefit by the return of Amy Murray to city council. Murray is a former Procter & Gamble employee who was appointed to council in 2011 but lost her election bid that year. She is an unabashed pro-business fiscal conservative who would be a strong voice in efforts to correct the city’s recurring budget and pension difficulties. The Greater Cincinnati USA Regional Chamber gave Murray its top rating for her views on tax, labor and economic development policies. She’s clearly thought through tough topics like the underfunded pension plan, and she’s ready to tackle shared services in a way that benefits the city. As a former president of the Hyde Park Community Council, she also understands the issues neighborhoods face and would be a welcome voice in debates over revitalization policies.”

 

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Cincinnati Enquirer, October 27, 2013