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Montreal-based Velan manufactures industrial valves.John Mahoney / Montreal Gazette

The company says it acted because the union launched pressure tactics such as work slowdowns and other disruptions that it said posed health and safety concerns.

Velan says it was surprised by the sloten maker 78 per cent vote against a new labour agreement that provided 2.5 per cent annual wage increases for three years.

Workers in Granby, Que., which has about 100 employees, voted 90 per cent in favour of the agreement.

The union says certain parts of the agreements that gave the company additional labour flexibility were different at the Granby and Montreal locations.

Velan employs more than 2,000 people at manufacturing plants in 11 countries.


So I'm not on my girlfriend's lease yet but moved in as I'm 24 and living with my parents was a big problem with all of us. I'm not financially set to get my own place unless it's far away or in a yuck part of town (Chicago area).

So my girlfriend left town to visit her grandma for a week. I just moved in. She gave me another set of keys and I forgot to put it on my keychain and went I came home from my high paying cashier job at Target I couldn't get in. I asked the landlord and he wanted my id then said I'm not on the lease and wouldn't let me in. So I called a locksmith and the fat bastard took 2 hours to get there and he said he would need written approval from the landlord and my id to match. wtf I told him. So he got mad because I didn't pay him a dime...I didn't get a fk at the time.

I spent the night in the apartment parking lot in the backseat of slotenmaker de pijp my car. So now what? I hate my parents but I need to take a shower and stuff. There is no other way into the place without breaking a window and I'm not doing that.


The ignition key operates the ignition switch of any automotive engine. Without it, your car won't start and you simply cannot move. There are numerous reasons why you would need a replacement for this key. Malfunctioning of the lock cylinder, wear and tear of the ignition switch due to overuse, an attempted theft, or losing the car keys could be some of the common reasons. Although it is better to get it replaced from a proper mechanic, you could try it yourself as well. However, it is necessary that you have basic mechanical as well as car knowledge to carry out this task. Some instructions on ignition key replacement are given below.

List of Instructions


Adjustable wrench Small screwdriver Replacement ignition key assembly Step 1

Pick up your car hood and carefully disconnect the negative terminal on the car battery. You should always disconnect the car battery while working, as there is a possibility of you getting electrocuted. Unscrew the lower and upper steering columns.

Step 2

After you have disconnected the steering columns, you need to remove the steering wheel. For this, lift the center cover of the steering wheel and then unplug the horn wire and take out the washer and retaining nut as well. Carefully, pull the steering wheel out from its slot and keep it aside.

Step 3

Disconnect all the wiring connected to the turn signal and windshield wiper switch. Once this is done, take out the spacer sleeve from the steering wheel.

Step 4

Take out the mounting screws and carefully pull out the ignition switch from its position. Ensure that you disconnect the wiring and loosen the switch so that it comes off easily. Take this switch to a nearby auto supply store where you can purchase a new replacement switch.

Step 5

When you have the new switch assembly with you, insert it in the old cylinder itself. Properly arrange and secure contacts inside the cylinder and also arrange the entire assembly. Connect all the wires to the switch and screw it back in position. Also, re-attach the windshield wiper signal and turn signal to their respective positions.

Step 6

After completing the installation successfully in your car, connect the detached terminals to the battery. Attempt to start your car and if it starts, you have successfully replaced your ignition key. Also, check whether the turn signals and windshield wipers are functioning.

Replacing a Lost Key

Step 1

Figure out whether your car keys were regular ones or the coded ones. In case they were the former, you will need to locate a dealer in your area who is able to imprint the code on the new key. Car manufacturers came up with this type of key to reduce car thefts.

Step 2

Find a locksmith in your locality who is specifically works on auto keys and preferably has had some experience in the same. If you are having trouble locating a locksmith, refer to the internet or yellow pages.

Step 3

Call the locksmith and ask him for a replacement. He will need a few hours to check the keys he has in stock for your car or to create a key depending on the size and shape of your original car key.

Step 4

Once you have the new key with you, check it on your car by inserting it into the ignition slot. If the car starts immediately, there is hier no problem. But if it does not, then you need to take the car key to your dealer, as it may require some programming.

These were the replacement procedures that you can follow. The other option is getting the key replaced from the dealer itself rather than going to a locksmith. It will definitely take more time at the dealer's place, and you will have to do without your car for a few days too. In case you are taking your car to the dealer for getting a new ignition key, remember to carry a proof of vehicle ownership with you.


Contract notice: 16 vs kriegshaber locksmith services.

- 1 piece steel stair with 25 steps cheeks beech veneer plywood. - 31 m steel balustrade with beech veneer plywood,- 107 m steel wooden handrail,- 195 sqm steel pergola terrace,- 180 sqm terrace construction with top layer,- 1 pc grating stairs with landing 20 steps..

This contract is divided into lots: no

Deposits and Guarantees required: Security for the performance of the contract is equal to 5 v. H. to pay the contract price if the contract value is at least 250 000 EUR Excluding VAT. The warranty claims for security to be provided is 5 v. H. of the contract price including addenda issued. Further regulations see tender documents.

Time limit for receipt of requests for documents or for accessing documents: 3.2.2015 - 14:00

Time limit for receipt of tenders or requests to participate: 3.2.2015 - 14:00

Language(s) in which tenders or requests to participate may be drawn up: German.

Tender documents : T25111952.html

2014 Al Bawaba (Albawaba.com) Provided by SyndiGate Media slotenmaker amsterdam west Inc. ( Syndigate.info ).

COPYRIGHT 2014 SyndiGate Media Inc.

No portion of this article can be reproduced without the express written permission from the copyright holder.

Copyright 2014 Gale, Cengage Learning. All rights reserved.


Story highlightsAfter passing a rigorous background check, Juan Andres received a special passThe pass expedited his daily trip across the U.S.-Mexico borderHe and other pass holders became victims of a drug cartel plot, officials sayAndres (not his real name) spent six months in prison, accused of drug smugglingEvery weekday, Juan Andres drives across the U.S.-Mexico border from his home in Ciudad Juarez, Mexico, to the University of Texas at El Paso.

The three-and-a-half-mile commute takes him a world away from a major flashpoint in Mexico's drug cartel war, away from a city with one of the world's highest murder rates.

Andres, who agreed to speak to CNN under the condition that his name was changed, has always been keenly aware of his and his family's safety while living in Juarez.

"The city was already pretty dangerous. We tried not to go to restaurants and things like that where [kidnappings] could happen," he said.

A few years ago, Andres walked away from his career as an optometrist in Mexico to follow his passion: music.

"It was not a hard decision because music is something that I always wanted to do," said the father of two, who is in his 30s.

To expedite his commute to the University of Texas at El Paso, where he studies music education, Andres received a special pass from U.S. Customs and Border Protection after passing a rigorous background check. Applicants have their fingerprints taken and must complete an in-person interview with a Customs and Border Protection officer. They cannot have any previous criminal history.

The SENTRI (which stands for Secure Electronic Network for Travelers Rapid Inspection) pass allowed Andres to waive the standard vehicle check at the border crossing. Most of the time, the border guards just peered inside his vehicle and waved him through.

Authorities were certain that he posed little to no risk of bringing drugs or weapons across the border. What they didn't know was some of these special pass holders, including Andres, were being targeted by Mexican drug cartels, officials say.

"It was a nightmare, like suddenly being in a nightmare," Andres said. "I [asked] God, 'Why did you allow something like this to happen?' "

'I knew it wasn't right'

Living across the U.S. border in Ciudad Juarez, Andres knew the dangers of getting mixed up with drug cartels. He says he did his best to avoid them, staying away from malls and crowded areas where cartels are known to scout potential victims.

"I was working and studying a lot, so I didn't have a lot of free time," he said about his life before last fall.

In Ciudad Juarez, mutilated bodies are often left as warning signs to rival gangs. Despite a recent dip in the homicide rate, many residents still live in fear as police seem virtually helpless.

Gunmen ambush ambulance in Ciudad Juarez

On the morning of November 16, 2010, Andres drove his 2007 Ford Focus to the Stanton Street Bridge border crossing as he'd done every day for years.

On that day, Customs and Border Protection agents singled him out for a random search and discovered two bags of marijuana in the trunk of his slotenmaker amsterdam noord car. He told the agents he had no idea how the drugs got there, but because there was no evidence that his trunk had been tampered with, he was arrested and detained.

"I knew it wasn't right, I didn't know what it was" he says, referring to the two black duffel bags agents found. "I was so afraid. ... All I was thinking was, 'How could that happen?' I had no clue."

Andres was held on the U.S. side of the border in isolation, and interrogated.

"I was afraid of what could happen to my family. I was trying to figure out who could've done that, and nothing came to my imagination. We really didn't have enemies or knew people who were involved in that," he said, referring to the marijuana. "I wasn't working, was completely dedicated to school, my routine was going to school, coming home and doing homework."

Hours later, Andres was able to call his brother, who then called his wife.

"She was scared. We didn't know who did it, so we needed to get my wife out of the house," he said.

Andres' wife took their two young girls and went to stay with his brother in the United States while they waited to hear her husband's fate.

Six months in jails

SENTRI pass holders can use dedicated lanes when crossing the border and have to comply with specific requirements, including an empty trunk.

Andres says he was certain there was nothing in his trunk when he headed across the border last year.

"The night before, I went to buy groceries, [and] I took all the groceries out [of the trunk]," he recalled. "I knew there was nothing there."

Andres was charged with drug possession with the intent to distribute. He spent six months in various U.S. jails awaiting trial.

"It was really difficult to be there, knowing you're surrounded by criminals. I tried not to talk to people there. Sometimes, it was scary because of the gangs. ... It was depressing."

He could've taken what's called a "safety valve" plea -- it's an option for first-time drug trafficking and drug possession offenders with little or no criminal history.

Andres maintained his innocence and instead opted for a jury trial, hoping his peers would be able to see the truth. But they didn't.

On May 10, Andres was found guilty of possession and intent to distribute marijuana. He faced up to three years in prison. Had he had a criminal record, he could've been sentenced to up to 20 years in prison.

How the scam works

Drug cartels were well aware of the SENTRI pass system and concocted a plan to take advantage of it. Jesus Chavez and Carlos Alberto Gomez, both Mexican citizens living in Texas, were recently accused in a 20-page criminal complaint of doing just that.

According to the complaint, Chavez and Gomez allegedly paid lookouts to monitor SENTRI pass drivers -- noting the time of day, as well as the make, model and color of their cars -- as they drove over the bridge.

Read the full indictment

The lookouts targeted students and professionals who typically have consistent routines.

Once they identified a possible target, they followed the car as it returned to the Mexican side of the border. Then, they approached the car at night, copied the vehicle identification number (VIN) off the dashboard and gave the number to Chavez and Gomez.

They also planted GPS tracking devices on the car so they could monitor its movements between Juarez and El Paso.

The complaint alleges that Chavez and Gomez took the VIN to a Texas-based locksmith who had access to key code sources for the vehicles. With that information, the locksmith made two keys for each vehicle -- one for Chavez and Gomez, and the other for Juarez-based accomplices.

The co-conspirators allegedly used their copy of the key to unlock the trunk of the target vehicle at night and place two duffel bags inside. The bags contained about 60 pounds of marijuana each and were both secured with zip ties.

The unsuspecting driver transported the drugs across the border unknowingly, and according to the complaint, Chavez and Gomez retrieved the drugs using their key once the driver was in the United States.

It was a simple, effective plan. But there was one problem: All the cases had striking similarities. And that caught the eye of a judge -- but not until after innocent people, like Andres, had been convicted of smuggling drugs.

'A common pattern'

Three days after his conviction, Andres was called back to court for a status hearing.

"That's when I found out my lawyer had filed a motion for acquittal," Andres said. "[The judge] said there had been similar cases to mine, [and] he told the prosecution to investigate."

Senior U.S. District Judge David Briones, a 17-year judicial veteran, had noticed the pattern in the cases.

"I got information about [District Judge Philip R.] Martinez's trial this week with almost the exact same facts: Two bags in the trunk, each with about 50 pounds tied together, and the individual was again inspected at the [commuter] lane," Briones told Andres' attorneys and the prosecutors at the status hearing that afternoon in May.

"I, quite frankly, think that an injustice has been done," he said.

The judge dismissed the case against Andres, and he was released that day.

"When the judge dismissed [the case], I thought he really was wise," Andres said. "How could he see all the things that surrounded it -- the previous cases, the lack of evidence? I was really impressed to hear those words from his mouth. I'm really thankful for the wisdom he showed."

Six weeks later, the charges against him were dismissed. By then, the judge had alerted the FBI, which had launched an investigation. In late July, federal investigators issued a criminal complaint.

Andres was one of at least five so-called "blind mules" identified in that 20-page federal complaint who were used by cartels to traffic drugs.

Others include a fourth-grade teacher and a sports medicine doctor. The blind mules had a few things in common: The bags were all secured the same way, each contained roughly the same amount of marijuana, and most of those caught drove a Ford. (The key code sources needed to create duplicate keys were much easier to access for Fords than for other types of vehicles, according to the complaint.)

FBI Special Agent Michael Martinez says the cartels' cunning didn't completely surprise him.

"We haven't been made aware of anything like this [before]," he said. "[The cartels] are getting very creative, this was something relatively new."

The investigation is ongoing, and Jesus Chavez's alleged co-conspirator, Carlos Gomez, remains a fugitive. Efforts to reach a lawyer for Chavez, who's in federal custody, were unsuccessful.

Despite the extensive vetting and background checks, sometimes those with criminal intent get by. U.S. Customs and Border Protection officials reported last week that a 30-year-old U.S. citizen and SENTRI pass holder allegedly attempted to cross the border from Tijuana, Mexico into southern California with nearly 54 pounds of methamphetamine in his car.

Despite being a free man with a cleared name, Juan Andres is still haunted by his experience.

"Being at school was really, really strange again. Seeing my friends who were taking class with me, and now they were ahead, was hard," he says.

Not knowing if he was still being spied on weighed on him: "I was afraid for the first day of school, afraid of leaving the parking garage."

And while six months of incarceration have affected the jazz lover's level of saxophone playing, he doesn't hold a grudge.

"I think the very important thing is we didn't hold resentment or anger or anything like that. It wasn't my fault; there was no way I could've avoided that. We take it like, 'things happen.' "


It's safe to say that most, if not all, of us at some point have locked ourselves out of our apartment, house, dorm, or room. It's never a good feeling -- shame, exhaustion, anger -- that wells up in you. And the scenario could go many ways: your landlord lets you in, you break into your own place using the weak spot in the window you've been meaning to fix or you call a locksmith.

For blogger Caroline, the latter wasn't the save she was hoping for. On her blog, No Great Illusion, she recounts her own harrowing experience at being locked out. After getting home at 2am, she couldn't open her apartment door with her set of keys (a problem she'd encountered before) so she called a locksmith.

When he came back, ten minutes later, he presented me with a hand-written, itemized bill of $613. I told him slotenmaker amsterdam zuid it seemed exorbitant. He told me his credit card machine wasn't working. I told him I didn't have that kind of cash in my home. He offered to give me a ride in his unmarked vehicle to the nearest ATM. I told him I didn't get into cars with strangers. I made a phone call to someone I trusted, who agreed with me about the ridiculous price and the sketchy situation. I asked him to send me a bill. He said they don't do that.

The two of them tussled over the bill some more, and the locksmith threatened to call the cops.

I allowed him to do so, remaining calm, terrified, and on the phone. The locksmith called 911. Police arrived and the locksmith met them outside to give his side of the story. I came to the outside door and the officer told me to pay the man. I said "But - " and the officer interrupted me. "Pay the man now or you're under arrest." I explained what was happening on the phone, trying to stay calm. The officer told me I had to hang up or he would arrest me. I hung up. He asked me why I had called the locksmith, if I couldn't pay him. I said I assumed he could send me a bill. The officers looked at me like I was crazy. I told the officer I would defer to his judgment. I asked him to give me a ride to the bank, as it was 2 AM in Brooklyn and I was already shaking. He said "No. You can walk your ass there."

It sounds awful, perhaps even far-fetched, but if true it's not very reassuring anecdote about what could so easily happen if you misplace your keys. And like so many city services -- cable, plumbing, carpet cleaners -- without them we are utterly helpless (unless you buy a carpet cleaner you found on an infomercial at 4AM on Comedy Central). But does that really warrant the exorbitant prices of our city's experts?

What was your locked-out experience? Easier, same, or worse?


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