June 17, 2005 |
A disc jockey has sued Kid Rock for $575,000, claiming the singer punched him at an adult entertainment club in February. Jerry Campos of Cedar Hill, Tenn., is seeking $500,000 in punitive damages and $75,000 in compensatory damages in the lawsuit filed Monday in Circuit Court. Nick Stern, a spokesman for Kid Rock, didn't return a phone call Wednesday seeking comment.
November 28, 2006
Split: After less than four months of marriage, former "Baywatch" actress Pamela Anderson and singer Kid Rock both filed for divorce in L.A. Monday, citing irreconcilable differences.
February 23, 2006 |
Kid Rock has won an initial victory in his attempt to stop the release of an explicit sex video featuring the rap-rocker, former Creed singer Scott Stapp and four women. U.S. District Court Judge John Feikens of Michigan signed a temporary order that stops David Joseph and his World Wide Red Light District company from distributing or promoting any portion of the tape, including a 40-second preview clip of the video that was previously displayed on Red Light District's websites.
March 25, 1990 |
"Have nothing in your house that you do not know to be useful or believe to be beautiful," wrote 19th-Century tastemaker William Morris. This good advice was easier to follow when labor was cheap. Today's homeowner--eager to restore an old house, add distinction to a bland one or create a neoclassic--soon learns that period architectural details are hard to find and cost a small fortune to duplicate.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
May 5, 1988
Torrance Park and Recreation Commissioner Don Lee has been appointed to fill a vacancy on the city's Planning Commission. Lee, 31, failed to gain the planning post in two previous attempts. He also finished fourth in a 1986 election that filled three seats on the Torrance City Council. Lee replaces Planning Commissioner Bob Ritchie, who resigned. The council also appointed Lila Lee Barnes to the Senior Citizens Council, to replace Vilma Harber, who resigned.
July 16, 2013 |
One by one, in auctions across the country, some of the world's most collectible cars are quietly passing from the Petersen Automotive Museum's vault into private hands. The sales started in March, and they include the automotive equivalents of a Pablo Picasso or a Salvador Dali. A 1995 Ferrari F50 went for $1.375 million. A 2006 Bugatti Veyron - the first sold in the U.S. - fetched $924,000. A 1990 Ferrari F40 garnered $715,000. Before the auctions end, the museum plans to liquidate nearly a third of its cache of about 400 classic cars.