ENRIQUE FLOR FROM THE MIAMI HERALD IS ONE OF THE REPORTERS THAT HELPED UNCOVER THE CORRUPTION IN CONDOMINIUMS THAT LED TO THE FINDINGS FROM THE GRAND JURY AND THE ADOPTION OF THE AMENDMENT TO THE CONDO ACT.
BELOW THE TESTIMONY OF ERICA CARRILLO FROM UNIVISION AND BRENDA MEDINA FROM THE MIAMI HERALD WHO, WITH ENRIQUE, WORKED ON THE STORIES TO #StopCondoCorruption
Our dear friend Enrique "Kike" Flor's life changed drastically on January 20th when he suffered a stroke.
He was paralyzed on the left side of his body and is now re-learning how to move his hand, his arm and his leg, how to walk, and many other actions we often take for granted.
He is in good spirit, working hard every day to recover as soon as possible. Kike wants to go back to being the dedicated and active dad to his 12-year-old daughter Marianita. He also wants to keep doing his work as a journalist, exposing wrongdoings and giving a voice to his community.
But his rehabilitation will take time and is very costly. We are asking for your help during this process. Every bit counts.
Kike needs help paying for therapy and transportation to and from his therapy and many doctors' appointments. Right now he needs assistance 24/7 since he broke a vertebrae after a fall. We are also working on adapting his house to make it safer for his eventual return.
Miami-Dade’s spectacular condo-flipping mania is in turmoil, with sales plunging, inventory-for-sale soaring, and new supply flooding the market. It’s not like Miami hasn’t been through this before.
In February, home sales of all types fell 10% year-over-year, to 1,835 homes. These sales “do not include Miami’s multi-billion dollar new construction condo market,” the Miami Association of Realtors clarified in its report on March 23.
And this new construction market that is not included has become distressed.
Sales of single-family homes fell 10% in February, to 881 houses. The report blamed the shortage of properties “in popular price points.” Prices have been rising sharply, and at the price points where people could actually buy a house – below $250,000 – few sellers were playing ball. Hence a stalling market. Sales of high-priced units rose, but they weren't’t enough to pull out the totals.
Condo sales fell 10% as well, to 954 units. This time, the report didn’t blame the lack of supply. Instead: “Existing condo sales are competing with a robust new construction market.” At the same time, inventory of existing condos for sale, not including new units, rose 10% to 15,289. At the current sales rate, supply soared 29% to 14 months.
This chart by StatFunding shows the plunge in sales and the surge in condos listed for sale. I circled the last five Februaries on the sales line (red). From February 2014 to February 2017, condo sales have plunged 25%. Andrew Stearns, StatFunding’s founder and CEO, calls the resale inventory – the dark green line that has soared 90% since early 2013 – “scary”:
Even this “scary” inventory understates the total number of condos for sale. It only includes units listed for sale on the Multiple Listing Service (MLS). But developers normally don’t list their new units on the MLS, and thus they’re not included in the above chart.
This is the distressed market that pre-construction condo flippers are facing.
Pre-construction condo flippers make a highly leveraged bet. They buy the condo from the developer during the construction phase. The initial deposit is small. Additional payments are required as construction progresses. But in a booming market, lenders are eager to lend. Then, often around the time the building is completed, flippers try to unload the condo at a profit. This bet has been hot in the condo construction boom around the country. But in Miami, the bet is now collapsing.
Condo Owners of South Florida again demonstrated their rejection to the ongoing collusion among dishonest Condo Boards, Lawyers, Property Managers and Banks and specially asking our politicians to support SB 1682 - the Amendment to the Condo Act.
Special interests groups such as major law firms and property managers are pushing back against SB 1682 by among other things threatening to stop advertisement funds to the media outlets and politicians.
Please join condo owners this
Saturday March 25, 2017 at 10 am in front of Executive National Bank at
9600 North Kendall Drive Miami FL 33176 to support the legislation (SB 1682) that
will reform condo law and also to demand that the monies collected
from condo owners by the state and Department of Business and Professional
regulation be used to enforce the law and protect condo owners.
The middle of the South Florida home sales market is hot while the rest of the market is not.
The number of sales for single-family homes in Miami-Dade County priced between $250,000 and $600,000 jumped 10.5 percent year-over-year in February — and that represents a quarter of the Miami-Dade market, according to the Miami Association of Realtors’ report released Wednesday. The reasons: an influx of new residents and a shortage of new construction at attainable price points.
“Competition for mid-market Miami homes continues to heat up,” said Christopher Zoller, a Coral Gables Realtor and chairman of the Miami Realtors Association. “With mortgage rates on the rise, home buyers have an urgency to lock in rates.” Fixed-rate mortgages hover at about 4.2 percent, according to Freddie Mac.
However, this mid-market boom comes as sales of existing single-family homes and condos each decreased 10 percent year over year, from a total of 2,039 to 1,835. Inventory increased for condos and decreased in the single-family category. Single-family homes have a 5.9-month supply, which indicates the top end of a seller’s market. Condo supply grew to 13.7 months, which indicates a strong buyer’s market.
Cash is still king, as Miami cash transactions comprised 47 percent of February’s sales, compared to 52 percent last year, and nearly double the national figure.
In the condominium market, the median sale price in February increased 6.3 percent in Miami-Dade to $220,000 year over year. Miami-Dade’s median sale price for existing, single-family homes last month was $321,000, up 18.8 percent from a year ago.
Prices are still going up. In the condominium market, median prices in February increased 6.3 percent in Miami-Dade to $220,000 year over year. Miami-Dade’s median price for existing, single-family homes last month was $321,000, up 18.8 percent from a year ago, the Miami Association of Realtors said.
In Broward County, median prices also increased, but unlike in Miami-Dade, inventory on the market decreased in February, according to the report released Wednesday by the Greater Fort Lauderdale Realtors association.
Broward’s median sale price for townhouses and condos rose to $147,750, an increase of 8.2 percent over a year ago. The median sale price for single-family homes rose to $302,500, an increase of 1.2 percent, the Broward report showed.
But there is less on the market in Broward County. The number of new listings for townhouses and condos decreased by a significant 20.3 percent. The supply of inventory stood at 6.4 months, the report said. The supply of inventory for single-family homes now stands at 3.9 months, putting single-family homes solidly in the seller’s market category.
Broward’s median sale price for townhouses and condos rose to $147,750, an increase of 8.2 percent over a year ago. The median sale price for single-family homes rose to $302,500, an increase of 1.2 percent, the report showed.
Yet, in Broward, single-family home sales dropped 15.9 percent — a significant slowdown — from 1,175 a year ago to 998 in February. Condo sales held up, with 1,171 sold in February, ticking up from 1,150 a year ago.
Continuing the trend of the last few months, there was a significant decrease in short sales and foreclosures for both single-family and condos in both Miami-Dade and Broward as the local real estate market continues to recover from the recession.
Nationally, total existing-home sales retreated 3.7 percent to 5.48 million in February. The national median price was $228,400, up 7.7 percent year over year.
Miami-Dade homeowners frequently renting stays to Airbnb customers risk losing their homestead exemptions, according to a new advisory from the elected property appraiser — the latest example of the popular “home sharing” service dividing the county’s political establishment.
A one-page flier prepared by the office of Property Appraiser Pedro Garcia carried the headline “Homestead Exemption Fraud and Airbnb” and warns that Miami-Dade property owners utilizing the property-tax discount may be violating the law if they also rent to Airbnb travelers.
Property owners “need to be aware that upon renting their property or portions of their property through homesharing or collaborative consumption companies such as AirBnB, may be committing Homestead Fraud and are subject to lose their exemption, plus a 50% penalty and 15% interest,” reads the flier. “Stay informed!”
In an interview, Garcia pointed to a state statute that bars homestead exemptions when someone rents out all or most of a residence for at least 30 days two years in a row. Tom Martinelli, Airbnb’s head of policy in Florida, acknowledged that state rules cap the number of days homeowners can rent their residences and still qualify for homestead exemptions.
“That’s the law,” he said. “We can’t disagree.”
Chris Lehane, the company’s head of global policy, said Airbnb’s model serves as a complement to the homestead exemption, since both lower the cost of homeownership. “Those two go together,” he said. “Most places recognize a homestead exemption was established to let middle-income homeowners keep their homes.”
Garcia’s advisory, made public Friday afternoon, comes as various mayors in Miami-Dade have lined up on opposite sides of the Airbnb issue. Miami-Dade Mayor Carlos Gimenez is reportedly close to endorsing an agreement with Airbnb to sanction the service by allowing renters to pay lodging taxes to the county. But the mayors of Miami and Miami Beach, Tomás Regalado and Philip Levine, have rallied to reject Airbnb in their cities, saying the service disrupts residential living and can cause strife with neighbors.
According to ads Airbnb has been airing in Miami-Dade, 66 percent of hosts in the county use the money they make from the platform to pay their rent or mortgage. In the city of Miami, 64 percent of hosts rent out their primary residence for an average of 39 days a year, according to a report the platform released in December.
Levine and Regalado are hosting an event Monday on “community concerns” about Airbnb, and Garcia said he planned to attend. But the property appraiser, reelected without opposition last year, said he is not taking a stand against Airbnb.
“I have no problem with Airbnb,” Garcia said. “I’m only concerned about people making mistakes and losing their homestead exemption.”
Daniel Weiss, a Miami lawyer with Property Tax Adjustments and Appeals, said he would advise clients to be wary of their homestead exemption if they considered renting space through Airbnb — particularly with Garcia’s aggressive pursuit of violations.
“There’s very much a risk,” he said. “I would say be very careful about it.”
The platform ReformFL is calling for demonstrations throughout Florida to protest the collusion among Corrupt Condo Associations, Lawyers, Property Managers and Banks that are affecting many condo owners with excessive maintenance fees, special assessments, lack of transparency and outright harassment.
Please, let's join ReformFl in the demonstration
in front of Executive Bank
Where: 9600 N Kendall Dr, Miami, Florida 33176
When: Saturday, March 25 at 10 am
There will be more demonstrations against candidates for positions in Miami-Dade who represent questionable associations or are not supporting SB 1682's changes to the Condo Act (FS 718) .
Dueños de condominio la lucha sigue. Los esperamos el próximo Sábado a las 10 am la prensa va a estar presente. No solo son los abusos de parte de los miembros de junta directiva deshonestos, las compañías de management y los abogados también los bancos tienen que responder porque le dan préstamos a condominios que tienen quejas antes el DBPR, dan cheques sin fondos, y sobre giran las cuentas. Estos préstamos los tenemos que pagar nosotros los dueños de condominio cuando no nos piden ni nuestra opinión. Las compañías de management y sus abogados intimidadores no tienen más derechos que los propios dueños. Nosotros pagamos sus salarios que respeten! En la unión está la fuerza hagámonos sentir lleguen apoyar con sus pancartas.... no más préstamos in necesarios, no más special assessments, no más estafas.
Honestly, I got a real
good laugh when reading various editorial articles about the Condo Reform Bill.
It seems attorneys don't like their "clients" -- the board members --
being criminally prosecuted. I think it's long overdue.
I have personally heard
board president stating at public board meetings that they plainly don't care
what the statutes say -- they do what they want! That has to stop!!!
Hiding public documents from the view of owners is very often the sign of
financial wrong-doing -- and so far the laws allowed the bad guys to hide
financial records for three and four years, giving them even more time to
embezzle and/or misuse association funds.
And the attorneys, like Donna Berger
from -- now again -- Becker & Poliakoff -- making lots of money helping to
cover up for the board members who refuse to hand over requested records as
required by law.
Let's see what Senator Greg Steube, a B&P attorney, has to
say about this bill when it's being heard in front of the Senate Judiciary
Committee he chairs.
How much more Conflict of Interest can there be? And when
discussing the bill: Never forget that it was written according to the requests
of condo owners who suffered through the abuse of attorneys, management and
board members. I sure can understand why these folks don't like the bill.
Admittedly, the wording of the bill needs quite some changing, but the sponsors
of the bill had in my opinion their hearts in the right place.
Earlier this month, state senators and representatives from Miami-Dade filed a bill that includes 21 reforms to Chapter 718 of the Florida statutes. The reforms seek to correct gaps in the laws and establish criminal penalties for some irregularities in the administration of condos.
The plan classifies falsification of documents, an offense that now carries no legal consequences, as a third degree felony and sets prison terms. It also criminalizes electoral fraud, such as the falsification of signatures on ballots for condo boards of directors, and refusing access to administrative records with the intent to cover up crimes.
The proposal came one year after el Nuevo Herald and Univision 23 published a series of investigative stories on condo abuses in South Florida, like electoral fraud, falsification of signatures, conflicts of interest, embezzlement and cases of fraudulent bidding.
“The importance of these reforms is that all these ideas came from the people and from all the residents that we interviewed,” said state Rep. Jose Felix Diaz, chairman of the Miami-Dade delegation to the Florida Legislature and prime sponsor of the proposal in the state House. “For the first time there will be criminal consequences for those who commit fraud.”
Diaz added that many of the ideas to criminalize abuses by condo administrators and boards of directors came from the county police and the state attorney’s office in Miami-Dade.
A grand jury report last month harshly criticized the state agency that regulates condos, the Department of Business and Professional Regulations, saying it had been negligent in the investigations of thousands of complaints submitted to it.
The report made several recommendations for changes, which were taken into consideration by the Miami-Dade lawmakers as they drafted their proposals.
By Chabeli Herrera firstname.lastname@example.org
Miami Beach Mayor Philip Levine went on a Trumpian tirade against Airbnb on social media over the weekend, telling the short-term rental site, “[Miami Beach] doesn’t want what [you’re] selling!!!!”
In other words, “You’re fired!”
The exchange between the platform and Levine on Twitter was sparked by an article in Sunshine State News, a right-leaning state news organization, that was critical of Levine’s push for hefty fines against short-term rental sites. Per the city’s code, short-term rentals are banned in the city except for in some multifamily buildings in specified areas.
When Airbnb Citizen, the company’s policy and communications arm, posted the article, Levine fired back.
“Against destroying neighborhoods/buildings [with] short term rentals in Miami Beach! LOVE Airbnb but not in [Miami Beach],” Levine tweeted at about noon Saturday.
Levine and the six Miami Beach city commissioners have been opposed to reaching any kind of agreement with the leading short-term rental platform, instead instating $20,000 fines — the highest in the country — against residents found hosting illegal short-term rentals. Nearly a year into the augmented fines, the Beach has fined renters about a combined $5 million.
Airbnb, which says Levine has ignored requests for a formal meeting, replied asking the Levine to discuss his concerns in person.
“It is disappointing that the only way to reach you is thru Twitter & media,” Airbnb Citizen tweeted.
Levine’s response: “soooooo sad....” with five crying emojis. The site countered, saying it’s sad the 3,000 hosts on the platform in Miami Beach can’t speak publicly on the matter for fear of retribution.
Instead, Levine tweeted saying residents can “speak with their vote!!!MB doesn't want what your[sic] selling!!!!Convince the commission!”
On Sunday, Levine again commented on the article — this time on a Facebook post by Airbnb Citizen. Evoking Trump, Levine commented calling the Sunshine State story a “fake sponsored article” paid for by Airbnb and written by “fake journalists on fake news-sites.[sic]”
In a lengthy post, Levine pointed to the strong opposition against short-term rental platforms like Airbnb in San Francisco and New York City, where the cities have also imposed fines — albeit smaller ones — and regulations for renters. He argued short-term renting “destroys neighborhoods, buildings, decreases real estate values and increases costs for workforce housing!!!!!”
However, he pointed out, he hasn’t had to use Airbnb to supplement his income.
“Thankfully as a self made successful entrepreneur I don't need Airbnb money and would never crumble to their strong arm Mafia tactics!!” Levine commented on Airbnb Citizen’s Facebook. “Matter of fact, I would like to tighten up our short term rental laws even more so that future political leaders don't succumb to #CyberBullying.”
Sponsored by Commissioner Bruno Barreiro and co-sponsored by Jose "Pepe" Diaz the Miami-Dade Board of County Commissioner approved by unanimous vote the resolution:
"Urging the Florida legislature to strengthen condominium Association laws to prevent Fraud and Malfeasance and to allocate additional funding and powers to the Florida Department of Business and Professional Regulation (DBPR) related to Condominium Associations."
Further Commissioner Sosa enhanced the Resolution by adding that law firms currently representing Condo Associations could NOT participate in the process of approval of the new law. In response to owners' many complaints about firms such as Becker and Poliokoff.
Also, Commissioner Barreiro is asking the State of Florida to open a DBPR office in Miami-Dade.
A great number of condo owners gave their opinion to Chairman Bovo and other commissioners.
For more info call (305)600-0109 or email: email@example.com FaceBook: reformFL
Maryin Vargas firstname.lastname@example.org Please Join
condo owners:Tuesday March 7, 2017 at 9 am in theGovernment Center 111 NW 1st Street Miami, FL 33128 to witness
the passage of a resolution being introduced by Commissioner Bruno Barreiro in
support of legislation to reform condo law.
For 13 years
condo owners have waited for protection. We thank the press, our elected
officials from South Florida, and the State Attorney's office for
defending voters rights. We demand criminal penalties for board members,
management companies and any individuals/companies that collude to defraud
condo owners. Condo owners want owner friendly laws in Tallahassee.
corruption, dishonesty, and conflict of interest in condos is only
comparable to what is seen in third world countries like Venezuela, Cuba,
Nicaragua among others. People are suffering, placed in financial hardship, and
many have lost their homes do to condo fraud. From hundreds of conversations
with condo owners one strategy management companies in collusion with Board
members and the dishonest attorneys that represent them use to take their homes
is to place false charges in their ledgers or not cash their checks, then
place a lien on their properties, sell it or rent it, and ultimately leave
them homeless. Even worst they prey on the elderly and those that are the most
vulnerable. When an owner requests records some management companies have
sent letters to all owners bad mouthing them and to add insult to injury some
attorneys have sent cease and desist letters. This possible intimidation
tactics from owners that have a right to inspect records is an attack on our
basic liberties. Many condo owners live in fear of retaliation from
board members, management companies and attorneys.
The bill was
introduced by Senators Rene Garcia and Jose Javier Rodriguez and State
Representative Jose Felix Diaz. Condo owners will not stop until this reform is
passed in our legislature. We have many more demonstrations lined up because
the lobbyist who get paid to go to Tallahassee are already trying to shoot the
legislation down as they have in the last 13 years. Whose voice will ring
louder that of the lobbyist or the people that VOTE for our elected officials?
Read below blog from CALL LOBBY from Becker and Poliakoff I
personally disagree with this opinion first because I think that people that abide by the law don't need to worry
about criminal penalties.
Second, because I think that a lobby who
may represent board members I don't believe can be impartial as the board
members sign their paychecks and at times we have seen some attorneys go
against those same owners that foot the bill. I know this is just an opinion
but the main thing that condo owners are demanding is criminal penalties.
Last month, the State Attorney for Miami-Dade County released a Grand Jury Report titled “Addressing Condo Owners’ Pleas for Help: Recommendations for Legislative Action”. You can read the Miami-Herald Article about the Grand Jury Report here.
Today, Senator Rene Garcia filed SB 1682, Relating to Condominiums, which incorporates some of the recommendations of the Grand Jury Report. As expected, the bill includes criminal penalties for certain violations, including failing to provide access to official records and fraudulent activities related to the election of directors.
Attorneys may not represent associations if they also represent management companies.
A board member or management company may not purchase a unit at a foreclosure sale resulting from the association’s foreclosure of its lien for unpaid assessments or take title by deed in lieu of foreclosure.
Bids for materials, equipment or services are an official record.
The renter of a unit has the right to inspect the official records.
Any director or member of the board or association who knowingly, willfully, and repeatedly violates provision regarding access to official records commits a misdemeanor of the second degree, punishable as provided in s. 775.082 or s. 775.083. The term “repeatedly violates” means more than two violations within a 12-month period. Also, anyone who intentionally defaces or destroys official records commits a misdemeanor of the first degree.
Any person who willfully and knowingly refuses to release or otherwise produce association records with the intent of facilitating the commission of a crime or avoiding or escaping detection, arrest, trial, or punishment for a crime commits a felony of the third degree, punishable as provided in s. 775.082, s. 775.083, or s. 775.084.
An association with 500 or more units that does not manage timeshare units shall post digital copies of the documents specified on its website.
If an association has not mailed or hand delivered to the unit owner a copy of the most recent financial report within 5 business days after receipt of a written request from the unit owner, the unit owner may give notice to the division of the association’s failure to comply. Upon notification, the division shall give notice to the association that the association must mail or hand deliver the copy of the most recent financial report to the unit owner and the division within 5 business days after such notice. Any association that fails to comply with the division’s request may not waive the financial reporting requirement. A financial report received by the division pursuant to this paragraph shall be maintained, and the division shall provide a copy of such report to an association member upon his or her request.
A board member may not serve more than four consecutive 2-year terms, unless approved by an affirmative vote of two-thirds of the total voting interests of the association.
Takes away the Board’s right to certify or not certify a recall. Instead, the recall is automatic and it is up to the recalled board members to file a petition for arbitration.
An association may not employ or contract with any service provider that is owned or operated by a board member or any person who has a financial relationship with a board member.
The Division may but is not required to employ arbitrators.
A person may only be certified by the division to act as an arbitrator if he or she has been a member in good standing of The Florida Bar for at least 5 years and has mediated or arbitrated at least 10 disputes involving condominiums in this state during the 3 years immediately preceding the date of application, mediated or arbitrated at least 30 disputes in any subject area in this state during the 3 years immediately preceding the date of application, or attained board certification in real estate law or condominium and planned development law from The Florida Bar. Arbitrator certification is valid for 1 year. An arbitrator who does not maintain the minimum qualifications for initial certification may not have his or her certification renewed. The department may not enter into a legal services contract for an arbitration hearing under this chapter with an attorney who is not a certified arbitrator unless a certified arbitrator is not available within 50 miles of the dispute.
Upon determination by the division that a dispute exists and that the petition substantially meets the requirements of the arbitration statutes, and any other applicable rules, the division shall assign or enter into a contract with an arbitrator and serve a copy of the petition upon all respondents. The arbitrator shall conduct a hearing within 30 days after being assigned or entering into a contract unless the petition is withdrawn or a continuance is granted for good cause shown.
Arbitration decision must be rendered within 30 days of the hearing.
The arbitrator’s failure to render a written decision within 30 days after the hearing may result in the cancellation of his or her arbitration certification.
Includes a list of fraudulent voting activities that can be punishable as a third degree felony. For example, a person who willfully, knowingly, and fraudulently changes or attempts to change a vote or ballot cast, to be cast, or attempted to be cast by an elector in an association election to prevent such elector from voting or casting a ballot as he or she intended in such election commits a third degree felony.
A party contracting to provide maintenance or management services, or a board member of such party, may not: (a) Own 50 percent or more of the units in the condominium; (b) Purchase a property subject to a lien by the association.
Includes a new conflict of interest provision for directors of the association.
Voting rights can only be suspended if the delinquency is more than $1,000. Proof of such obligation must be provided to the unit owner or member 30 days before such suspension can take effect.
A receiver may not exercise voting rights of any unit owner whose unit is placed in receivership for the benefit of the association pursuant to this chapter.
Ombudsman may review secret ballots cast at a vote of the association.
Financial reporting: An association shall provide an annual report to the department containing the names of all of the financial institutions with which it maintains accounts, and a copy of such report may be obtained from the department upon written request of any association member.
There is a movement for change in this year’s state legislature to protect Florida’s one million condo owners from unscrupulous associations and management companies. The most recent report of the Miami-Dade Grand Jury also addressed the problems being experienced by condo owners and the present lack of statutory support to resolve these problems. Today, we join with State Representative Jose Felix Diaz, State Senator Rene Garcia, and Commissioner Esteban Bovo, Chairman of the Miami-Dade County Commission, to present the proposed legislation that will be discussed in the upcoming legislative session with the intent to better safeguard the interests Florida’s condo owners.
WHO: Katherine Fernandez Rundle, Miami-Dade State Attorney
State Representative Jose Felix Diaz, Chairman of the Miami-Dade Delegation
State Senator Rene Garcia, Chair, Committee on Children, Families and Elder Affairs
Commisioner Esteban Bovo, Chairman of Miami-Dade Board of Commissioners
WHAT: Press Conference
WHEN: Friday, March 3rd, 2017 @ 3:00 p.m.
WHERE: Miami-Dade State Attorney’s Office, 1350 N.W. 12th Ave., Suite 418, Miami, FL 33136
in support of legislation to reform condo law
When: Tuesday, March
7, 2017 at 9:00 am
Where: Downtown Miami
Stephen P. Clarke
Bldg. 111 NW 1 Street, Miami, FL
This will be an opportunity to speak in front of the
Commissioners & the Mayor if you would like to participate please contact
us. Please bring BANNERS to voice your information please call Maryin Vargas
(786) 444-2609/ Juan Pastran (786) 261-9992 or send an email to
email@example.com. FOLLOW US ON FACEBOOK @REFORMFL
CIUDADANA en apoyo a la reforma a la ley de condominio
Cuando: Martes, 7
de Marzo del 2017 a las 9: 00 am
Donde: Downtown Miami
P. Clarke Bldg. 111 NW 1 Street, Miami,
Va a ver una oportunidad para que las personas hablen
y expongan lo que pasa en su condominio en frente de los Comisionados y el
Alcalde. Contactenos si quisieran participar.Por informacion llamar a Maryin
Vargas (786) 444-2609/Juan Pastran (786) 261-9992 o mandar pancartas.SIGANOS EN