Batteries can go completely dead if you leave your car parked for days. Here’s how to ensure it starts after extended downtime
NYS Entity Status
NYS Filing Date
MARCH 18, 1994
NYS DOS ID#
NYS Entity Type
DOMESTIC BUSINESS CORPORATION
1994 - LONG TERM SOLUTIONS, INC.
Around the Web
- Long-Term Parking Can Kill Your Battery. Here's the Solution
Friday Sep 15, 2017
- Philadelphia Learns That Soda Tax May Be A Bad Long-Term School Funding Solution
By Laura Northrup - Tuesday Aug 22, 2017
Here’s the problem with “sin” taxes, like those on alcohol, tobacco, and fizzy beverages: You can use those taxes to raise money for a specific purpose, or to encourage citizens to consume less of the thing being taxed, but you can’t hope for both. That’s what Philadelphia has learned as its tax on sweetened beverages has failed to raise as …
- Thai Navy's Secret Weapon Against Marauding Monkeys: Vasectomies
Wednesday Aug 9, 2017
Monkeys are pillaging a Thai naval base for food, so the sailors have found a long-term solution to the problem. Their weapon of choice? Monkey vasectomies.
- Knight Foundation Announces Effort to Close Information Gaps
By firstname.lastname@example.org (Matt Sinclair) - Saturday Sep 2, 2017
The Knight Community Information Lab will lead four community foundations through an eighteen-month human-centered design process aimed at developing long-term solutions to local information gaps....
- Name Game: Time Inc. Considers Rebranding
Friday Jul 14, 2017
To paraphrase Shakespeare: "What's in a name? Will rebranding reverse the long-term decline in print ad revenue or boost digital ad sales?" The idea of the country's largest magazine publisherchanging its iconic name is enough to cause a bit of controversy - at least in the insular world of legacy media.
- Is there a suspect in prostitute deaths? Prosecutor is coy
By FRANK ELTMAN, Associated Press - Saturday Sep 16, 2017
MINEOLA, N.Y. (AP) — For years, the thicket along a beach highway on Long Island held a horrible secret. Hidden from passing drivers were the skeletal remains of 10 people, mostly young women who had worked as prostitutes. Who killed them, and why, is a mystery that has vexed a slew of seasoned homicide detectives.The case took an intriguing turn when a veteran county prosecutor became the first authority to publicly name a suspect in at least one of the deaths: John Bittrolff, a Long Island carpenter who was sentenced to consecutive 25 years-to-life terms in prison this week for beating two prostitutes to death in 1993 and 1994.