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  • 06/03/2021 11:01 AM | Anonymous

    McGuireWoods Consulting

    June 2, 2021

    Florida End of Session Update

    The 2021 regular legislative session ended Friday, April 30th. Lawmakers took up and passed a wide range of bills during this 60-day session. Two weeks later, legislators reconvened for a special session on gaming, ending officially on May 21st.

    Highlights of the key issues are as follows:

    Budget

    Today, Gov. Ron DeSantis signed Florida's first $100 billion budget. Together with increased revenues from sales taxes and real estate transactions, combined with the federal stimulus dollars, the state budget reached this record spending without any tax or fee increases. The 2021-22 budget includes bonuses for teachers, first responders (including law enforcement, firefighters, and corrections officers), salary increases for some state workers, modernization of the state’s unemployment benefits system, additional postpartum services for mothers, continued funding for environmental protection, increased funding for school choice, and additional dollars to serve people with disabilities. The governor also vetoed $1.5 billion in projects, including some of the federal funds. All of the vetoed dollars revert back into the states rainy day fund, bringing the total in reserves to $9.5 billion. The budget goes into effect July 1st.

    COVID-19

    The governor's April executive order to ban “vaccine passports” in municipalities and businesses was made permanent by lawmakers in SB 2006.  Legislators also passed SB 72, a measure aimed at shielding businesses and healthcare providers from frivolous lawsuits related to people getting sick or dying from COVID-19.

    Elections

    SB 90 was a highly controversial bill that supporters say is necessary to increase election security. It includes restrictions on voting by mail and the use of ballot boxes. On the other hand, Democrats contend it is designed to decrease voter participation, comparing it to Jim Crow-era voting requirements.

    Online Taxes

    As one of only two states which had not addressed taxes for out-of-state online retailers, Florida finally passed an “e-fairness” bill this session. The revenue generated by closing this loop-hole—expected to be around $1 billion annually—should offset a cut in the commercial rent tax, which passed simultaneously.

    Insurance

    After years of industry food fights inside the Capitol, lawmakers approved SB 54, which would end Florida’s no-fault auto insurance system. If signed, drivers would no longer be required to carry personal-injury protection coverage (commonly known as “PIP”). Drivers would still have to carry bodily-injury coverage. Additionally, lawmakers approved SB 76, which makes various changes to property insurance laws. These include allowing larger annual rate increases for customers of Citizens, preventing contractors from soliciting homeowners to file insurance claims and public insurance adjusters from offering incentives to inspect for roof damage, taking steps to limit fees of attorneys who represent homeowners in lawsuits against insurers, and reducing the time to file claims from three years to two years, with an additional year for supplemental claims.

    Anti-Rioting

    HB 1 was one of the most controversial bills in the 2021 legislative session. A priority of the governor and House Speaker, this bill aimed to crack down on unlawful and dangerous rioting, allegedly in response to the January 6th Capitol riots. Opponents argued the legislation is racist and meant to intimidate law-abiding citizens exercising their right to peacefully protest.

    Social Media De-Platforming

    SB 7072, a priority of the governor, bars social media companies from removing political candidates from their platforms and includes severe financial penalties for doing so. Opponents to the bill felt it was unnecessary and obtrusive.

    Transgender Athletes

    SB 1028 started off as a bill relating to charter schools, but quickly became an education “train.” Tucked inside the bill in the final moments of session was an amendment to prohibit transgender female athletes from competing in high-school and college women’s sports teams. This issue was previously inside a stand-alone bill and was thought to be dead in the Senate. Supporters believe it is an issue of fairness, while opponents say the bill is unnecessary and, moreover, sends a dangerous message to LGBTQ+ youth and young adults.

    Education

    Republicans once again took steps to expand and restructure the state’s school choice scholarship programs inside HB 7045. Changes include combining the McKay and Gardiner Scholarships, raising the income threshold for income-based scholarships, and moving some programs toward a state-funded versus tax-credit funding model. Additionally, lawmakers passed legislation on civics, literacy, and workforce development. The Senate considered major reforms to the lottery-funded Bright Futures scholarship program, but ultimately backed off after significant public opposition.

    Gaming

    One week before the regular session was set to adjourn, Gov. DeSantis announced a signed compact between the state and the Seminole Tribe to expand gaming in Florida. However, due to concern by legislators over aspects of the compact—including a controversial requirement that the state re-negotiate with the Tribe in three years to open up all online gaming—Speaker Sprowls announced an amended version of the compact on the opening day of special session. The updated compact, as well as companion legislation, was passed two days later and signed by the governor on May 25th.

    There were also a number of key issues that failed this session:

    Data Privacy: HB 969 was a controversial bill that sought to give consumers more control over personal data. Although the legislation was backed by House Speaker Chris Sprowls, the bill faced heavy scrutiny before eventually failing. The bill imposed significant penalties for sharing or selling consumer data and also included a private right of action. The bill was heavily opposed by the larger business community in the state of Florida and ultimately failed to gain passage in The Florida Senate. This bill will return again during the 2022 legislative session.  

    Unemployment Benefits: The Senate attempted to make significant changes to unemployment benefits in SB 1906. The first would have increased unemployment benefits from $275 to $375 a week. The second change would have extended the eligibility period from 12 to 14 weeks. Despite these efforts, the House refused the plan.

    Vacation Rentals: After years of trying to come to an agreement, the legislature ultimately did not pass a sweeping preemption of local government vacation rental rules and regulations within HB 219 and SB 522. At one point, this issue was a priority of key members of the legislature, but as session went on, support faded as many local communities began engaging with their members wanting more (not less) regulation of vacation rentals in their communities. 

    Abortion: HB 1221 sought to prevent doctors from providing abortions based on fetuses that were shown to have disabilities. The Senate companion (SB 1664) was not taken up.

    Alimony: The House passed a bill reforming Florida’s alimony laws but the Senate companion, 1922, was postponed. The bill would have reduced the duration of alimony and eliminated permanent alimony.

    Pension Reform: SB 858 was an attempt to change the state retirement system in a major way. However, the House never took up the legislation.

    THC Caps: HB 1455 and SB 1958 would have put caps on THC and added more regulations on medical marijuana. Ultimately, these bills didn’t gain much traction.

    Union Dues: Republicans attempted once again to pass a “paycheck protection” bill. SB 1014 and HB 835 would have required teachers and others to confirm that they want union dues taken out of their pay before the deductions could start.

    School Board Term Limits: The House approved HJR 1461 to put eight-year term limits on school board members. The proposal would have required voters to pass a constitutional amendment. However, the legislation died in the Senate.

    A number of high profile bills have already been signed, but the majority of legislation passed still awaits signature by the governor. The new fiscal year begins July 1st.

    Authors

    Sean Stafford

     

    Sean C. Stafford

    Senior Vice President and Director

    +1 850 727 5000

    sstafford@mwcllc.com

     

    Rhett O'Doski

     

    Rhett E. O'Doski

    Senior Vice President and Director

    +1 850 727 5000

    rodoski@mwcllc.com

    Ryder Rudd

     

    Ryder S. Rudd

    Senior Vice President

    +1 850 727 5000

    rrudd@mwcllc.com

     

    Sara Clements

     

    Sara S. Clements

    Vice President

    +1 850 727 5000

    sclements@mwcllc.com


  • 04/28/2021 3:01 PM | Anonymous

    April 28, 2021

    Will Florida Finally Reach a Casino, Sports Betting Deal?

    Legislature has the final say

    Last Friday, April 23rd, Governor Ron DeSantis announced a long-awaited gaming compact between the Seminole Tribe and the State of Florida. The last compact was signed in 2010, but hasn’t been in effect since 2019.

    Though these two parties have agreed to the terms, the legislature must still ratify the compact and pass implementing legislation. Rather than rush a vote on a complex 70 page compact, House Speaker Chris Sprowls has indicated that the chambers will adjourn as usual and come back for a special session around May 17th. The regular 2021 legislative session is scheduled to end this Friday, April 30th.

    Highlights of the 2021 Seminole Tribe gaming compact:

    ·    Requires the state to engage in good-faith negotiations with the Tribe within three years to amend the compact to allow online and mobile gaming (“e-gaming”), which could be one of the largest expansions of gaming in any state.

    ·    Legalizes mobile sports betting, which will be run exclusively through the Seminole Tribe in a “hub-and-spoke” model, whereby each pari-mutuel facility can contract with an online sports vendor. However, given the way the compact is written, online sports betting vendors are likely to be shut out.

    ·    Guarantees the state a minimum revenue-share of $2.5 billion over the first five years of the compact.

    ·    Allows pari-mutuel facilities to provide designated player games without having to offer jai-alai, harness, or quarter horse racing (known as “decoupling”).

    ·    Authorizes two new casinos on Seminole Tribe property, allowing for Vegas-style destination resorts.

    It is unclear whether/how much of the compact violates a November 2020 state constitutional amendment that requires all expansion of gaming to go before the voters. If passed as is, there is likely to be litigation with the state.

    Authors

    Sean Stafford

     

    Sean C. Stafford

    Senior Vice President and Director

    +1 850 727 5000

    sstafford@mwcllc.com

     

    Rhett O'Doski

     

    Rhett E. O'Doski

    Senior Vice President and Director

    +1 850 727 5000

    rodoski@mwcllc.com

    Ryder Rudd

     

    Ryder S. Rudd

    Senior Vice President

    +1 850 727 5000

    rrudd@mwcllc.com

     

    Sara Clements

     

    Sara S. Clements

    Vice President

    +1 850 727 5000

    sclements@mwcllc.com

      McGuireWoods Consulting 

  • 04/02/2021 7:38 AM | Anonymous

    Turns out you can be too eager to get your hands on a federal income tax refund – and the scammers know it.

    Phony emails are popping up like spring flowers, often displaying the IRS logo and using subject lines such as “Tax Refund Payment” or “Recalculation of your tax refund payment.”

    Potential victims are then asked to click a link and submit a form to claim their federal income tax refund.

    The scammers, pretending to be from the Internal Revenue Service, crafted a new scheme this spring that targets college students, professors and others who use an .edu email address.

    The IRS has heard plenty about this new impersonation scam in recent weeks, and put out an alert Tuesday.

    “The phishing emails appear to target university and college students from both public and private, profit and nonprofit institutions,” the alert said.

    Maybe you filed a tax return back in February and wonder what happened to your refund cash? If you’re busy, you might not think twice when you get an email that looks like the IRS needs more information to process that refund.

    “These crooks know that many people are eagerly awaiting their tax refund and may not look closer at who actually sent the email,” said Luis D. Garcia, an IRS spokesperson in Detroit.

    “It’s not as if educators and students don’t already have enough to worry about but these criminals are relentless.”

    If you click on that phony link, you’re going to be asked to verify or supply some information that you should never hand over to strangers.

    Your Social Security number. Your driver’s license number. Your prior year’s adjusted gross income. Your electronic filing Identity Protection PIN that is used to file a tax return.

    The kicker: An Identity Protection PIN, known as an IP PIN by tax professionals, is a six-digit number that is designed to stop crooks from filing a tax return using your Social Security number. The actual number for the IP PIN is known only to you and the IRS – unless, of course, you unwittingly hand it over when a phishing email shows up.

    “This scam is particularly insidious because they’re asking for the ID theft protection PIN that some taxpayers have to protect themselves from this very scam,” Garcia said.

    Don’t click on any links if you see this scam email. You can, according to the IRS, save the email using “save as” and then send that attachment to phishing@irs.gov, or forward the email as an attachment to phishing@irs.gov.

    The IRS said taxpayers who believe they let important information slip can obtain an Identity Protection PIN through a voluntary opt-in program available at IRS.gov.

    Susan Tompor
    Detroit Free Press USA TODAY NETWORK


  • 03/16/2021 4:25 PM | Anonymous

    McGuireWoods Consulting

    March 15, 2021

    Florida Legislative Update

    Two weeks down, seven weeks to go!

    Friday ended the second week of Florida’s 60 day legislative session. While overall things are still moving slower than usual, priority bills from both chambers are moving quickly through the process. The appropriations process is also well underway. We expect budget subcommittees to start workshopping their preliminary budgets soon.

    Bills to Watch

    Consumer data privacy: HB 969 by Rep. McFarland has passed its first hearing, while SB 1734 by Sen. Bradley is still waiting for its first committee stop. Though aimed at “big tech,” if passed, these bills will have significant impacts on businesses of all types and sizes. For instance, a major concern of the financial services industry is the lack of exemption for entities regulated by the Gramm-Leach-Bliley Act, which already requires companies to safeguard consumer data. Learn more about this issue here.

    Medical marijuana/THC caps: HB 1455 by Rep. Roach and SB 1958 by Sen. Rodrigues limit the amount of THC in medical marijuana products in addition to adding other new regulations to the industry. The House bill is ready for its second hearing. This issue has not received much traction in the Senate previously, but this year could be different.

    E-Fairness/online retailers: SB 50 by Senator Gruters is ready for a final chamber vote, after being voted out of every committee unanimously. HB 15 by Rep. Clemons has only one committee reference to go. Read more on this issue here.

    COVID-19 liability protection for businesses: HB 7 by Rep. McClure has passed the House and now heads to the Senate.  SB 72 by Sen. Brandes is ready for a full Senate vote.

    COVID-19 liability protection for healthcare workers: HB 7005 by Rep. Burton is ready for the floor, while SB 74 is on its last committee stop.

    School vouchers: A major expansion and consolidation of Florida’s private scholarship programs, SB 48 by Sen. Diaz, is ready to be taken up by the full Senate. This bill will solidify Florida’s status as the most school choice-friendly state, allowing hundreds of thousands of low-income and special needs students to receive education savings accounts paid for by the state.

    Increased penalties for rioters: HB 1 by Rep. Fernandez-Barquin has passed all committees on a party line vote, and is ready for the House floor. SB 484 by Sen. Burgess has yet to get a hearing. This bill adds penalties to riots and lawless behavior.

    Child welfare: Numerous bills are moving in both chambers, including SB 80 by Sen. Brodeur, SB 92 by Sen. Bean, SB 96 by Sen. Book and HB 1473 by Rep. Busatta Cabrera. Child welfare reform is a top priority for the Senate President.

    Sports betting: SB 392 and 396 by Sen. Brandes and HB 1317 and 1321 by Rep. LaMarca have yet to be heard, but if passed, would be a dramatic departure from the ban on sports betting that currently exists in Florida. Negotiations are occurring behind the scenes to come to a broad agreement on gaming that would include some legalization of sports betting in Florida as part of a larger gaming package. 

    To-go alcohol: SB 148 by Sen. Bradley and HB 329 by Rep. Tomkow are both on their their final committee stops. These bills would allow alcohol take out, as was temporarily legalized during the COVID-19 pandemic.

    Authors

    Sean Stafford

     

    Sean C. Stafford

    Senior Vice President and Director

    +1 850 727 5000

    sstafford@mwcllc.com

     

    Rhett O'Doski

     

    Rhett E. O'Doski

    Senior Vice President and Director

    +1 850 727 5000

    rodoski@mwcllc.com

    Ryder Rudd

     

    Ryder S. Rudd

    Senior Vice President

    +1 850 727 5000

    rrudd@mwcllc.com

     

    Sara Clements

     

    Sara S. Clements

    Vice President

    +1 850 727 5000

    sclements@mwcllc.com


  • 01/22/2021 12:48 PM | Anonymous

    FLORIDA, January 20, 2021 — the Florida Securities Dealers Association{FSDA} is pleased to announce the 2021 incoming officers to the FSDA Board of Governors.
    The new officers include:

    President - Daniel Newman with Nelson Mullins, Partner

    Vice President – Jennifer Stout with Bates Group, CEO

    Treasurer - Eric Siber with Capital Forensics, Inc., Managing Director

    Secretary – Julia Rhue with Raymond James, Vice President, Supervision -Fiduciary Services

    Immediate Past President – Katherine C. “Kacy” Donlon with Guerra King P.A., Shareholder

    The officers will serve in their executive leadership role for the FSDA and its members for the term of one year. Membership in the FSDA is open to all broker-dealer firms, investment advisers, law firms and consultants involved in or assisting the securities industry in Florida.

    “The FSDA begins this year energized to build upon its impactful successes in 2020, which included working with stakeholders to champion the passage of House Bill 813, — now Section 517.34 of the Florida Statutes,” states incoming FSDA President Newman. “As we welcome 2021,
    the FSDA is at work planning this year’s advocacy agenda and programs created to empower and provide education opportunities for Florida’s investing public, including our senior and teen population. We encourage those who share these goals to join us as new members and participate in these meaningful activities.”

    With 100’s of members representing all segments of the securities industry, the FSDA is continually expanding its efforts, providing new opportunities for networking and improving the business climate for our industry in Florida.

    Since 1933, FSDA has been the voice of the securities industry in Florida. It is our mission to advocate on behalf of the industry and provide education opportunities for our members and Florida's investing public.

    ###

    If you would like more information about the Florida Securities Dealers Association {FSDA}, please contact Wanda Doumar at [561.310.5442] or visit FSDA.org


  • 12/04/2020 11:45 AM | Anonymous

    Links to view the recorded webinars for  FSDA's Industry Outreach Programs Series I, II & III are listed below:

    Topic: FSDA Industry Outreach Program Webinar - December 4th, 9:00 a.m.
    Start Time : Dec 4, 2020 
    Meeting Recording:

    https://zoom.us/rec/share/223CWz5AneqVLKPOcysppWDjBiH1PA4sbd3Re--dJMgyMgwJeYsax00r06_CyLeu.jcvmWD-7CVcTZkyT

    Topic: FSDA Industry Outreach Program - Series II
    Start Time : Nov 12, 2020

    Meeting Recording:
    https://zoom.us/rec/share/mG5wJ6gnqGUOEy9S1KaLNzKokMlekeWg9Ek0xSImCPtpT7E8YuTSvJpQWNORElOn.HRY16294qHnpztzg

    Topic: FSDA Industry Outreach Program Webinar Series 1
    Start Time : Oct 8, 2020
    Meeting Recording:
    https://zoom.us/rec/share/219qqrP1-yBoyAzhjGItG8bJ1tFql8hsEpGfwZcHCTwiaxf3SbHaUUijWxCDq0ug.4bqgHfNOZeI3Rtdu

    CLE and CFP credit was approved for all three series.  CFP hours were reported for all who supplied their CFP number.  Certificates of Attendance are available for self reporting purposes for CLE credit and may be requested by emailing Marie.Silvani@fsda.org.

    CPA CE credit is pending approval from the Florida Department of Business & Professional Regulation

    FSDA appreciates the following firms for their sponsorship support of the 2020 Industry Outreach Program Series:

    DIAMOND SPONSORS

       

    PLATINUM SPONSORS

                                                

                   

                                                       

       
                                       GOLD SPONSORS                                         



    T

  • 11/25/2020 1:34 PM | Anonymous

    November 24, 2020

    Florida Legislative Update

    Last Tuesday, the Florida legislature held its constitutionally-required organizational session to officially elect each chamber’s leader and minority leader, as well as swear-in newly elected members. Presiding over the House for the next two years is Speaker Chris Sprowls (R-Palm Harbor) and at the helm of the Senate is President Wilton Simpson (R-Trilby), both from the Tampa Bay area. Sen. Gary Farmer and Rep. Bobby DuBose, both from Fort Lauderdale, were elected to lead the minority parties in their respective chambers. Organizational session was held only a few weeks after Republicans picked up seats in the House and Senate. 

    In addition to making these leadership positions official, organizational session provides an opportunity for chamber leaders to telegraph their policy priorities and provide a glimpse into what the next two years may look like. Below are some of the issues we expect to make traction in 2021-22 legislative sessions:

    ·    Public Safety/Anti-Protesting Policies: Gov. DeSantis rolled out a proposed concept in late September which would create new criminal offenses and increase penalties for individuals involved in violent or disorderly assemblies.  This was a response to the riots and looting occurring in other states around the country.  During that press availability in September, he was joined by House Speaker Chris Sprowls.  We expect this criminal justice issue to be red hot during the 2021 legislative session.  

    ·    COVID-19 Liability Protection: Both chambers have expressed interest in protecting businesses from frivolous lawsuits when those businesses have sought to follow CDC guidelines in reopening. These law changes are not a given, as the trial lawyers in Florida are one of the most organized and effective lobbies in the state, and will heavily oppose broad levels of immunity. Trial lawyers in Florida often outspend the business community during campaign season, and have friends on both sides of the aisle. In order for legislation to pass, it will require a strong, coordinated and heavily funded lobbying effort.    

    ·    “Wayfair”/Internet Sales Tax: Over the last few years, the internet sales tax issue has not made any headway.  However, in a move that some find surprising, Senate President Simpson appeared to publicly back the tax in his comments to the press after his first speech as Senate President, putting this bill in play for 2021. The state will need to plug a massive budget hole and any way of raising revenues without raising a new tax could be a possibility. 

    ·    Governor’s Executive Powers – State of Emergency:  COVID-19 has presented each governor with unique challenges in governing by Executive Order and some legislative leaders have privately—or even publicly—expressed concern about unilateral powers used during the pandemic and willingness to engage the legislative process to enact a statutory framework for any future state of emergency orders.

    ·    Local Government Powers: Equally troubling to state legislators was the tendencies of some local governments to enact broad restrictions on the economy by emergency ordinance. Expect this to be discussed.

    ·    Workforce Reform: Continuing in the footsteps of Gov. DeSantis and other legislative leaders, Speaker Chris Sprowls has announced his forthcoming “Opportunity Agenda.” Among other things, he wants to create a unified hub for workforce programs, with a focus on outcomes instead inputs, expand opportunities for entrepreneurship, and address hurdles within occupational licensing and other business regulations.

    ·    Child Welfare Reform: A personal interest of the new Senate President and First Lady, child welfare is certain to be a major issue again this session.

    ·    Literacy/Early Learning: A handful of lawmakers have been working unsuccessfully for years to get significant legislation passed on early learning. With a renewed focus on literacy by Speaker Sprowls, including his goal of a massive statewide book initiative and parent bootcamps in partnership with local libraries, and (separately) his desire to address maternal health…is this the year that Florida finally makes progress on zero to three?

    ·    Climate Change, Land Conservation, and Sea Level Rise: The willingness of the Speaker and President to address environmental issues like sea level rise may be higher than of GOP leaders in the past, but it remains to be seen how, and to what extent, these will be addressed.  New coastal building codes, setbacks, insurance requirements and coastal protection measures could all be a part of a comprehensive plan discussed in the 2021 legislative session.

    ·    Revisiting Medicaid Expansion: Neither Gov. DeSantis nor leadership of either chamber has expressed interested in expanding Medicaid; however, with President-elect Biden coming into the White House, there may be federal pressure to rethink this issue, as states continue to look for new ways to reform Medicaid. 

    Although Florida’s regular legislative session doesn’t begin until the first Tuesday in March, House and Senate Committees will begin to meet in January and February to hear presentations from state agencies, begin the budget writing process, workshop legislative ideas and even vote certain proprietary bills out of committee so they are available early in session for floor action.   

    Authors

    Sean Stafford

     

    Sean C. Stafford

    Senior Vice President and Director

    +1 850 727 5000

    sstafford@mwcllc.com

     

    Rhett O'Doski

     

    Rhett E. O'Doski

    Senior Vice President and Director

    +1 850 727 5000

    rodoski@mwcllc.com

    Ryder Rudd

     

    Ryder S. Rudd

    Senior Vice President

    +1 850 727 5000

    rrudd@mwcllc.com

     

    Sara Clements

     

    Sara S. Clements

    Vice President

    +1 850 727 5000

    sclements@mwcllc.com

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    © 2020 McGuireWoods Consulting LLC, Gateway Plaza, 800 East Canal Street, Richmond, VA 23219-3916. All rights reserved.


  • 11/13/2020 11:34 AM | Anonymous

    FSDA has hosted two informative virtual educational series as part of their annual education outreach program.  A special thank you to Tony Crescenzi, EVP & Market Strategist PIMCO, Russell Weigel, Commissioner of the Florida Office of Financial Regulation and FSDA member Alex Sabo, Principal, Bressler, Amery & Ross, P.C. for being guest speakers during Series I and  David A. Dawkins, Managing Director Diverse Client Segments, Wells Fargo Advisors and Kerry A. Zinn, Principal, Bressler, Amery & Ross, P.C.  as Series II guest speakers.

    These livestream events provided timely information on the challenges, change and resilience the Industry has faced in 2020.

    The third and final series will be held virtually on December 4th at 9:00 a.m. on the timely topic of REG BI.  If you did not attend Series I & II, access to the recorded webinars are below.  Register now for Series III at www.fsda.org.

    Topic: FSDA Industry Outreach Program Webinar Series 1
    Start Time : Oct 8, 2020 
    Meeting Recording:

    https://zoom.us/rec/share/nNb7vWgo4R5Vo0iDsCQUOQDyxDg2cr1cIXxxkp6IKZuFKJeLrqLnpbVB0K7O135b.D5Ku6AfrEmYnrgCL

    Topic: FSDA Industry Outreach Program - Series II
    Start Time : Nov 12, 2020 
    Meeting Recording:

    https://zoom.us/rec/share/GkB6ByMGNw1qkLFMcjDWQGyLe1pB2-DA5eN4x8U0I80Ru8ifdYIylTkJ99KPC3z-.PAER2Z8OQGKUOmy-


  • 10/27/2020 2:23 PM | Anonymous

    Florida Department of Health COVID-19 Dashboard

    Total cases: 782,013

    Resident hospitalizations: 48,281

    Resident deaths: 16,449

    Non-resident deaths: 203

    New daily cases: 3,361

    Daily percent positive: 5.91%

    Total tests: 5,992,068

    Cumulative percent positive: 13.05%

    For all full report click Florida State and Local Action on COVID19 Oct 26.pdf

  • 10/20/2020 12:15 PM | Anonymous

    October 19, 2002 marked 67 consecutive days of positivity rates below 10%. Meanwhile, the number of patients currently hospitalized is down 70% since July. Also today, First Lady DeSantis announced a $5 million emergency grant to provide crisis counseling services for individuals in need of mental or behavioral health counseling and referrals.

    Florida Department of Health COVID-19 Dashboard

    Total cases: 756,727

    Resident hospitalizations: 47,125

    Resident deaths: 16,021

    Non-resident deaths: 201

    New daily cases: 1,766

    Daily percent positive: 4.83%

    Total tests: 5,746,529

    Cumulative percent positive: 13.17%

    For a full report click Florida State and Local Action on COVID19 Oct 19.pdf

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