President's Message

January 2020

I am looking forward to my second year as your PHCC of Long Island President, and continuing to work with our dedicated and hard-working, Executive Committee which include: Vice President - John Bifolco, 2nd Vice President - Nick Hartcorn, Treasurer - Ron Doughty, Secretary - Thomas Blacharski, Executive Director - John DeLillo, Deputy Director - Allison Wieland, Counsel - Patrick J. Sullivan and Past President - Joseph Cornetta.

Over the last year, meeting attendance has been at a high, and numbers keep increasing on a steady incline. It’s exciting, as President, to constantly see new faces at the meetings and events we host. As an organization, we strive to consistently provide our members with innovative ideas and seminars to better educate themselves. It is a major focus for this association. The more educated and aware our association becomes, the better off we are! We are always promoting the association and looking to expand our network with new members who are looking to gain knowledge that will help them run their business and grow their network circle.


Latest News

PHCC LI Virtual Food Drive

PHCC of Long Island has raised $1,400 for Island Harvest as they help those in need during this pandemic. Thank you to everyone who so graciously donated to our Virtual Food Drive!

Read MoreJun 23, 2020

PHCC President Jonathan Moyer, PHCC President-Elect Hunter Botto, Vice President Joel Long, and Executive Vice President Michael Copp give a special update to PHCC members.

Read MoreJun 12, 2020

Senate Passes Paycheck Protection Flexibility Legislation, Goes to President for Signature

By Mark Valentini, Director of Legislative Affairs

On Wednesday afternoon, June 3, 2020, the U.S. Senate passed legislation loosening restrictions for borrowers under the Paycheck Protection Program. H.R.7010 is headed to the White House as of press time where the President is expected to sign the bill into law.

The Paycheck Protection Program was established under the CARES Act, which passed at the end of March when it was anticipated that the COVID pandemic would have subsided. The economy is not expected to fully recover as states slowly begin to reopen in phases.

Jun 4, 2020