ROSEN, A LEADING LAW FIRM, Encourages OrthoPediatrics Corp. Investors to Inquire About Class Action…

first_img WhatsApp Twitter Pinterest TAGS  ROSEN, A LEADING LAW FIRM, Encourages OrthoPediatrics Corp. Investors to Inquire About Class Action Investigation – KIDS Previous articleEverbridge annuncia di essersi aggiudicata cinque contratti relativi alle soluzioni Public Warning con società di trasmissioni wireless, governi e Stati finalizzati alla protezione delle persone e delle aziende in Europa e in AsiaNext articleWilliams career-high 32 sparks WSU to romp over Cal 82-51 Digital AIM Web Support Local NewsBusiness NEW YORK–(BUSINESS WIRE)–Feb 19, 2021– WHY: Rosen Law Firm, a global investor rights law firm, continues to investigate potential securities claims on behalf of shareholders of OrthoPediatrics Corp. (NASDAQ: KIDS) resulting from allegations that OrthoPediatrics may have issued materially misleading business information to the investing public. SO WHAT: If you purchased OrthoPediatrics securities you may be entitled to compensation without payment of any out of pocket fees or costs through a contingency fee arrangement. The Rosen Law firm is preparing a class action seeking recovery of investor losses. WHAT TO DO NEXT: To join the prospective class action, go to or call Phillip Kim, Esq. toll-free at 866-767-3653 or email [email protected] or [email protected] for information on the class action. WHAT IS THIS ABOUT: On December 2, 2020, Culper Research published a report entitled “OrthoPediatrics Corp. (KIDS): Even Channel Stuffing Can’t Save This Company[.]” The report alleged that OrthoPediatrics has “engaged in a channel stuffing scheme that has systematically and significantly overstated revenues.” On this news, the Company’s stock price fell $5.40 per share, or 12%, to close at $39.35 per share on December 3, 2020. Then on December 14, 2020, Culper Research published a second report entitled “OrthoPediatrics Corp. (KIDS): Pleading the Fifth” in which it concluded that the Company “is a structurally broken business which has relied on nefarious tactics to inflate its reported revenues.” WHY ROSEN LAW: We encourage investors to select qualified counsel with a track record of success in leadership roles. Often, firms issuing notices do not have comparable experience or resources. The Rosen Law Firm represents investors throughout the globe, concentrating its practice in securities class actions and shareholder derivative litigation. Rosen Law Firm has achieved the largest ever securities class action settlement against a Chinese Company. Rosen Law Firm was Ranked No. 1 by ISS Securities Class Action Services for number of securities class action settlements in 2017. The firm has been ranked in the top 3 each year since 2013 and has recovered hundreds of millions of dollars for investors. In 2019 alone the firm secured over $438 million for investors. In 2020 founding partner Laurence Rosen was named by law360 as a Titan of Plaintiffs’ Bar. Many of the firm’s attorneys have been recognized by Lawdragon and Super Lawyers. Follow us for updates on LinkedIn:, on Twitter:—firm or on Facebook: Attorney Advertising. Prior results do not guarantee a similar outcome. View source version on CONTACT: Laurence Rosen, Esq. Phillip Kim, Esq. The Rosen Law Firm, P.A. 275 Madison Avenue, 40th Floor New York, NY 10016 Tel: (212) 686-1060 Toll Free: (866) 767-3653 Fax: (212) 202-3827 [email protected] [email protected] [email protected] KEYWORD: UNITED STATES NORTH AMERICA NEW YORK INDUSTRY KEYWORD: LEGAL PROFESSIONAL SERVICES SOURCE: Rosen Law Firm Copyright Business Wire 2021. PUB: 02/19/2021 03:45 PM/DISC: 02/19/2021 03:45 PM By Digital AIM Web Support – February 19, 2021 Pinterest Twitter Facebook WhatsApp Facebooklast_img read more


first_imgGet ready for NB’s Food Truck Festival on Sept. 15Get your appetites ready, food fans. North Bergen is bringing back its popular Food Truck Festival from noon to 5 p.m. on Saturday, Sept. 15 in the Food Bazaar parking lot, 1425 Kennedy Blvd.Last year’s inaugural event brought a wide selection of treats from some of the area’s vendors.This year even more eateries will be showcasing their wares, while attendees enjoy free musical performances by several bands.Presented by Mayor Nicholas Sacco and the Board of Commissioners, the 2nd Annual Food Truck Festival will feature appetizing selections from Aumm Aumm, The Corn Guy, Empanada Mania, The Kuba Kitchen, Lomo Truck, Modern Spin, Relish the Dog, Taco Truck, and more. Flu vaccines available to residents through OctoberFlu vaccines for 2018 will be available at nine locations throughout the township in September and October. This program is provided by Mayor Nicholas Sacco, Health Officer Janet Castro, and the North Bergen Health Department.Proof of residency is required. Please bring your insurance card (if applicable). For information on this program call (201)392-2085.Times and locations are as follows:Sept. 20 at 10 a.m.-12 p.m. — Floral Gardens Basement Community Room, 2625 Kennedy Boulevard.Sept. 25 at 4 p.m.-6 p.m. – Lawler Towers Community Room, 6121-6131 Grand Ave.Sept. 28 at 10 a.m.-12 p.m. – Cullum Tower Lower Lobby Community Room, 6299 Grand Ave.Oct. 1 at 9 a.m.-11 a.m. – Nutrition Center, 1441 45th St.Oct. 5 at 10 a.m.-12 p.m. – Westview Towers Community Room, 6115 Granton Ave.Oct. 12 at 2-4 p.m. – Kennedy Branch Library, 2123 Kennedy Boulevard (downtown). Oct. 17 at 5-7 p.m. – Library Main Branch, 8411 Bergenline Ave. (uptown).NB C.A.R.E.S. provides scholastic supplies for township kidsNB C.A.R.E.S., in conjunction with the Nicholas J. Sacco Foundation and the Township of North Bergen, held their annual back-to-school drive in August, distributing thousands of school supplies to local children on Wednesday, Aug. 29.The giveaway is held each year shortly before school starts, with residents invited to the Recreation Center to pick up whatever they need for the school year.Kids got to choose their own backpack from among hundreds of options, and fill it themselves with pens, pencils, markers, folders, notebooks, glue, erasers, sharpeners, scissors, rulers, and more.They picked up new uniforms, or traded in their old ones.Mayor Nicholas Sacco and Park and Public Property Commissioner Hugo Cabrera were on hand to open the doors to the Rec Center and meet with the hundreds of residents who lined up throughout the day to prepare for the school year.Funded largely by grants and donations, the event received contributions this year from CrossCountry Mortgage, Eye Contact Vision Center, Women of the Moose, and other local businesses and organizations.Present at the giveaway to provide free children’s book and other items were volunteers from the Frank A. Pinto Foundation. Sanitas Medical Center was also on site, providing free blood pressure and glucose checks and distributing free rulers, mouse pads, hand sanitizers, and bags.NB C.A.R.E.S. was prepared to provide school supplies to more than 400 families this year. Anything left over at the end of the event was presented to the schools for distribution.County contract with ICE to be terminated – eventuallyAlthough the details have to be worked out, an agreement between the Hudson County Board of Freeholders and religious leaders who are suing them should lead to the termination of the county contract to house immigration detainees at the county jail and end the lawsuit challenging the validity of the contract. The approximately 800 detainees are there while waiting hearings on alleged immigration issues. There are also approximately 400 criminals in the jail.Hudson County Executive Tom DeGise announced on Friday that the county would initiate a “Path to Exit” from its contract to hold detainees for the U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement agency (ICE).The detainees are awaiting hearings on alleged violations of federal immigration laws.Religious leaders from Jersey City and elsewhere filed suit against the county in Superior Court in late August, claiming the county violated the state’s Open Public Meetings Act when the freeholders voted in July to approve the 10-year contract.The freeholders had originally announced they would delay the vote, then suddenly reversed themselves and put the measure up for a vote without allowing members of the public and immigrant advocates time to comment. Many activists demanded that the county use an opt-out clause to void the contract.The “Path to Exit” would have the freeholders void the 10-year then vote on a new contract that would phase out the detainee program over a two-year period, with the goal of having no detainees housed in the jail by the end of 2020.The jail was built to house about 2,000 criminal inmates. Bail reform and other programs have caused the criminal jail population to fall to about 400. The contract with ICE, at $120 per day per detainee, had partly been used to offset the reduction of prisoners at the jail because the facility remains fully staffed. The deal was expected to provide an estimated $35 million a year to the county.Correctional officers unions and others have raised concerns about doing away with the ICE contract because it would likely lead to significant layoffs.To compensate for the loss of the detainee population, the county will seek to make agreements with other entities, such as the New Jersey Department of Corrections to house state prisoners in Hudson County instead of immigrants. By seeking agreements to house other prisoners, the county might be able to maintain the current work force.Freeholder Bill O’Dea warned the county that it may have to reduce staff in the future anyway, because there is a trend away from incarceration and towards providing other means of detaining prisoners such as house arrest and electronic monitoring.The freeholders anticipate voting on a resolution at their Sept. 13 meeting that would prohibit ICE detainees to be housed at the jail beyond 2020 “without freeholder consent.”The plan will also direct additional funds from the contract to be spent on services for ICE detainees during this transition period. Presently, free Legal Services are provided to all detainees for their civil detention cases.The amount, and into what areas those dollars will go, will be worked out in future meetings with the administration, members of the freeholder board and advocates for the detainees. A survey of detainees conducted by advocates may be authorized as part of the plan.“Just a month ago, I did not see a path that would allow us to move forward on a path to exit,” said County Executive DeGise. “I’m pleased that after what I have heard from state and federal leaders, I believe we have a consensus on how Hudson County can exit the contract in a responsible manner.”Freeholder Board Chairman Anthony Vainieri, who attended all of the discussions with County staff and the advocates, welcomed the Path to Exit plan.“Over the last month the county executive, my fellow freeholders, state and federal leaders and local advocates for detainees have worked constructively to make this exit plan possible, and I am proud of the work that has been done to arrive at this point,” said Vainieri. “I will urge my colleagues to support this plan because it represents a humane, reasonable approach.”One of the most prominent elected officials critical of the county’s contract with ICE, Hoboken Mayor Ravi Bhalla, welcomed the announcement from the county executive today.“With this action, the county executive and the freeholders have begun the work of dealing with this issue in keeping with our values, while dealing with the difficult realities of governing at the local level, and I applaud that,” said Mayor Bhalla.NB C.A.R.E.S. donates to Newark student programWhen Principal Akbar Cook of West Side High School in Newark discovered that a large number of students were chronically missing school because they were unable to afford to wash their clothes, he established a free laundromat right in the school.And when NB C.A.R.E.S. heard about the program, they immediately donated a large amount of detergent and brand new clothing to support the initiative. NB C.A.R.E.S. Coordinator Aimee Focaraccio traveled to Newark with the items on Thursday, Aug. 30 and delivered them free to the school.North Bergen Mayor Nicholas Sacco, as a politician, an educator, and a father himself, offered high praise for the program and for Principal Cook, pledging to continue working with the school to make life easier for the students.Registration open for fall programs at the LibraryThe North Bergen Free Public Library’s fall program registration for the main library, the Kennedy Branch, and the Guttenberg Resource Center began on Tuesday, Sept. 4, 2018.Registration is open to North Bergen and Guttenberg residents. Proof of residency and library card are required. Registration is limited.Programs are available for adults and for children of all ages from babies to teens. Registration is open until Sept. 29. Programs run from Sept. 17 to Nov. 17.For more information contact the North Bergen Public Library at (201) 869-4715 or visit main library is located at 8411 Bergenline Ave. The Kennedy branch is at 2123 Kennedy Blvd. The Guttenberg Resource Center is in the Galaxy Towers Mall at 7002 Kennedy Blvd., Guttenberg.NBPD detective promoted to sergeantPolice Det. Edgar Mendez is now Det. Sgt. Edgar Mendez, after being promoted in a ceremony inside town chambers on Sept. 5. Mayor Nicholas Sacco presided over the swearing-in along with Police Chief Robert Dowd.Joining them in offering high praise for Sgt. Mendez were Freeholder Anthony Vainieri and Commissioners Julio Marenco and Allen Pascual. Friends and family members filled the chamber, alongside many members of the NBPD and the State Police, with whom Mendez also served while on loan from the township.A martial artist and skilled instructor, Mendez has worked undercover and narcotics. He joined the NBPD in 2005 and has been a detective since 2012. He emigrated from Cuba at the age of 8. 1 / 2    2 / 2  ❮ ❯center_img ×  1 / 2    2 / 2  ❮ ❯last_img read more

Freshman Johnson struggles to find shooting stroke

first_img Published on November 6, 2013 at 3:22 am Contact Stephen: [email protected] | @Stephen_Bailey1 Teammates agree B.J. Johnson is one of the top shooters on the team. They always mention him with Trevor Cooney.But in Syracuse’s two exhibitions this week, the freshman wing is just 1-for-11 from the field and 0-for-6 from 3-point range. He scored only two points — both on free throws — during SU’s 81-46 preseason finale win over Ryerson on Tuesday.“All you can say is just, ‘Keep shooting,’” Cooney said. “He’s a good shooter. He makes shots in practice and he’ll make shots in a game when he gets his shot.”Johnson quickly left the locker room after Tuesday’s game, but C.J. Fair said Boeheim berated Johnson for his defensive lapses against the Rams. Twice he and fellow freshman Tyler Roberson retreated to the same side of the court on defense. AdvertisementThis is placeholder text“I think he got a little frustrated today,” Fair said. “Coach got on him about a defensive assignment. He knows the defense very well. He’s got to know that if you make a mistake you’ve just got to keep it going. “You can’t dwell on it if coach gets on you.”After missing both of his shots in the first half — playing a team-low three minutes — Johnson returned at the 8:37 mark of the second half.He bricked a corner 3 on Syracuse’s first possession, committed a foul at the other end of the court and missed a jumper to complete a miserable 35 seconds.Ninety seconds later, Johnson pump faked in the corner, drove and was fouled.He missed his final attempt of the game.“It’s frustrating when you’re a freshman, your time is limited and you’re not making a shot,” Fair said. “I can see where he’s coming from. “ Comments Facebook Twitter Google+last_img read more

Aileen seals senior title with birdie, birdie finish

first_img A birdie, birdie finish sealed a five shot victory for Aileen Greenfield in the English Senior Women’s Stroke Play Championship at St Enodoc in Cornwall.Greenfield, from Pyecombe in Sussex, came from a shot behind to beat Jackie Foster (Bishops Stortford, Hertfordshire), ahead of a three-way tie for third place.The new champion, who finished on 10-over par, has been very close to this title before, notably getting into a play-off in 2015 when she made her debut in senior ranks. The following year she was again runner-up.This time there were no mistakes and she adds the title to the English Senior Women’s Amateur which she won last year and she commented: “I’m over the moon, absolutely over the moon.”She trailed Foster, a two-times winner, by a stroke going into today’s final round and after two holes had dropped three further back. At the turn, Foster was still three shots clear, but it all changed on the back nine.Greenfield came home in two-under par, with three birdies in the last four holes, while Foster struggled back in six-over.“I didn’t look at the scoreboard, I was playing with Jackie but I hadn’t a clue about the scores, I’d just have got too excited otherwise,” said Greenfield.“It was just a game of patience. The front nine was playing a lot harder than the back and I got though those holes trying to do no worse than a bogey and then I hoped to get the birdies later on.”Third place was shared by Julie Wheeldon (Wakefield, Yorkshire), former champion Lulu Housman (Wyke Green, Middlesex) and Australia’s Sue Wooster.St Enodoc’s Caroline Hume-Kendall finished in a tie for 19th place.Click here for final scoresCaption: Aileen Greenfield, third left, with England Golf President Jenny Clink (next right) and other prize winners Tags: Aileen Greenfield, English Senior Women’s Open Stroke Play, St Enodoc 20 Jun 2019 Aileen seals senior title with birdie, birdie finish last_img read more

WPIAL championships set for Heinz Field

first_imgClass AAA—Hopewell (12-0) vs. West Allegheny (10-2)—5 p.m. Hopewell will be led by running back Rushel Shell, who has rushed for more than 2,000 yards this season. He will go against West Allegheny’s junior tailback Mike Caputo who led the Indians to a 28-21 victory over the defending state champs Thomas Jefferson in a legendary 257-yard performance.Class AA—Aliquippa (11-1) vs. Greensburg Central Catholic (10-2)—1:30 p.m. The Quips are coming off a 17-10 victory over their archrivals, Beaver Falls, to return to the title game for a second consecutive season. Greensburg Central Catholic looks to avenge its 32-14 loss to Aliquippa in last year’s quarterfinals.Class A—Rochester (12-0) vs. Clairton (11-1)—10:30 a.m. This will be the first time that these two powerhouses will do battle this season. Rochester is seeking revenge since missing the title game by losing to Clairton in last year’s semifinal game. The Bears will return to Heinz, where they were crowned champs one year ago. GATORS ADVANCE —Gateway’s Dayonne Nunley returns a kickoff for a touchdown against North Hills in the WPIAL AAAA semifinal game at Fox Chapel High School Nov. 20. Gateway defeated North Hills 42-20 to advance to the WPIAL championship game at Heinz Field. The WPIAL finals are set and eight teams around the area will face-off Nov. 27, at Heinz Field. Listed below are the games and times. Class AAAA—Gateway (12-0) vs. Woodland Hills (11-1)—8 p.m. Gateway’s last loss was to Bethel Park in this very game last year. They will look to redeem themselves this season against the Wolverines who are undefeated against WPIAL teams this season.last_img read more