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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
August 2, 1999
Re "Inspectors Find Smokers in More Than 80 Bars," July 28: Shame on L.A. Councilwoman Laura Chick for pushing fire marshals to ticket smokers in bars who are exercising their freedom of choice to use a legal drug. The City Council should put its efforts into demanding that OSHA come up with a long-overdue solution as to approval of a functional exhaust system that will satisfy nonsmokers. As for the smoke busters, instead of bars, they should concentrate on school campuses to save the youth!
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
December 20, 2013 | By Tony Perry
SAN DIEGO -- One of San Diego's more infamous sex criminals, due to be released from prison after serving 25 years behind bars, will instead stand trial to determine if he remains a "sexual predator" and should be kept at a state mental hospital. That was the decision Thursday by San Diego County Superior Court Judge Louis Hanoian after a hearing involving convicted rapist Alvin Quarles, who had been set for release from prison. Dist. Atty. Bonnie Dumanis and Los Angeles attorney Gloria Allred are attempting to keep Quarles from being released.
BUSINESS
December 30, 2012 | By W.J. Hennigan, Los Angeles Times
The gig : Founder and chief executive of the 213 Nightlife Group, which operates some of hippest cocktail lounges in downtown Los Angeles, including Seven Grand Whiskey Bar, the Golden Gopher and the Broadway Bar. The bars owned by Cedd Moses, 52, are typically converted from dilapidated empty buildings. They have contributed to the revitalization of the downtown area and helped promote an emerging craft cocktail culture in Los Angeles. "People thought I was crazy," Moses said. "I was making a good living at the time, but I left to go pour drinks on skid row. " Background : Moses was born in Bristol, Va., a town in the Blue Ridge Highlands of southwestern Virginia on the border with Tennessee.
NEWS
October 16, 2013 | By Mary MacVean
We've been checking out the many energy and snack bars on the market, and it seems there are plenty of choices for people who need or want to avoid gluten. Some of them announce it on the front of the label; others require closer reading of the nutrition information. For people who don't eat gluten by choice, there are lots of bars that don't include wheat, rye or barley as an ingredient but warn the bars are made in facilities that might house those products. That's important information for people with celiac disease -- even a small bit of gluten can make them sick.
NEWS
October 31, 2012 | By Betty Hallock
BARS PERSEVERE: If ever a New Yorker needed a drink , it'd be now. After Hurricane Sandy inundated the New York region, many businesses still face power outages. Some of the best bars in some of the hardest-hit areas are finding ways to open, including Julie Reiner's Clover Club in Brooklyn, Mother's Ruin in Nolita, and Dutch Kills in Long Island City. [Examiner.com] THE AFTERMATH: More of the bars and restaurants that have reopened in New York. [Grub Street] SURVIVAL SKILLS: Tips on food to keep or throw out after a power outage.
BUSINESS
July 3, 2010 | By Kristena Hansen, Los Angeles Times
Ever wondered why your iPhone had patchy service even though it showed the signal bars at full strength? Apple Inc. has an answer for you — and it's not a defective antenna. The company admitted Friday that its iPhones have been inflating signal strengths and masking poor reception. Apple revealed the embarrassing flaw, which it said has been a problem since the original iPhone was launched three years ago, as it was addressing an uproar over dropped signals on its new iPhone 4, which came out last week.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
January 1, 2014 | By Chris Megerian
SAN QUENTIN - The scene was almost indistinguishable from that in any other newsroom. Editors sat around chatting about the next issue and tinkering with stories. Front pages were tacked up on the walls, and family photos were taped to computer terminals. But in fact this newspaper office was unlike almost any other, obvious from the dress code: Staff members wore the standard blue uniform of California prison inmates. When the phone rang, the answer was a crisp, "Hello, San Quentin News.
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