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Topic - Orr
The round-cheeked 17-year-old boy with wide chocolate eyes hadn't felt like a child for some time. He'd spent months trying to reach the U.S., clinging to the tops of steel trains, holed up with kidnappers, shivering in a chilly Border Patrol holding tank.
Making ends meet is about to get more complicated for Donald Smith and Robert Wallington.
The state-appointed emergency manager overseeing Detroit's finances on Wednesday gave the bankrupt city's creditors copies of his plan to restructure the debt, though it could be modified before being reviewed by a court.
The plan is expected to be filed with the court in about two weeks, Orr said.
"Time is of the essence," Orr said Wednesday. "The longer we remain entrenched in our positions and fail to reach an agreement, the worse life gets for Detroit's 700,000 residents and the greater our collective challenges become. My team and I believe this plan presents each interested party with fair and equitable treatment, and we look forward to working with our creditors to adopt this plan."