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NEWS
January 20, 1989 | JEFF SANTELLI, Jeff Santelli, 18, is a senior at Loara High School, where he is sports editor of The Saxon Shield, the school newspaper. He hopes to major in journalism at Cal Poly Pomona.
"Catch air." That's what they came to see Saturday night, when people of all ages met on common ground, packing the floor of the Bren Events Center at UC Irvine. What brought a crowd of about 1,600 fans together was the Vision Street Wear 2-Hip King of Vert Finals--a freestyle bicycle competition that favored those who could soar the highest and pull off incredible airborne tricks aboard their BMX bikes.
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NEWS
December 14, 1994 | DANIEL M. WEINTRAUB, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Independent Assemblyman Paul Horcher, who holds the balance of power in the Legislature's lower house, says he might still vote for a Republican to break the partisan deadlock that has paralyzed the Assembly in a leadership struggle now in its second week. But Horcher, a Diamond Bar attorney who bolted from the GOP to vote for Democrat Willie Brown on Dec.
NEWS
March 28, 1992 | JACK CHEEVERS, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Each weekend for the past month, Sam Johnson has climbed into his seven-year-old Mazda and driven off on a one-man barnstorm across California on behalf of someone who may or may not run for President: Texas billionaire H. Ross Perot.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
March 16, 1998 | DANIEL YI, TIMES STAFF WRITER
When Larry Bennett, a veteran LAPD detective, arrived at the scene of a brutal rape late last year, the images were enough to sicken even a hardened cop. "It was just a violent, bloody scene," Bennett recalled. According to police reports, a 19-year-old woman had entered a shop on Venice Boulevard near downtown to buy candy when a man inside grabbed her, stabbed her repeatedly and raped her.
NEWS
December 5, 1997 | ANNE-MARIE O'CONNOR, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Jesus Blancornelas, one of Mexico's most respected journalists, lies in a hushed intensive care unit, taking forced breaths from a respirator, struggling to recover from the bullet wounds of a botched assassination attempt by the Tijuana drug cartel. Outside, poker-faced security forces with semiautomatic weapons surround the hospital to prevent drug gunmen from returning to finish off the job.
NATIONAL
March 4, 2003 | Greg Miller, Times Staff Writer
The Pentagon is planning to assemble its own network of spies who will be posted around the world to collect intelligence on terrorist organizations and other military targets, moving squarely into a cloak-and-dagger realm that has traditionally been the domain of the CIA, according to Department of Defense officials familiar with the plans.
NEWS
August 13, 2001 | CHING-CHING NI, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The old house with its spacious courtyard and pointy rooftop used to be the nicest in town. Three centuries of wear and tear have turned it into a dilapidated shanty, like all the other houses in this dying river village. Yet its stature has never diminished in the eyes of the Wen family. Twelve generations of Wen children were born there, raised there, married there and expected to die there. The house is the family. The family is the house. But not for much longer. The deluge is coming.
OPINION
April 19, 1998 | David Friedman, David Friedman, a contributing editor to Opinion, is an international consultant and fellow in the MIT Japan Program
Water should be an acid test for those who aspire to be governor of California. Whether the candidates are willing to build the fresh-water canal around the Sacramento Delta recommended by a state and federal task force, "Cal-Fed," would determine if they truly represent California's diverse population, or only its privileged elite. So far, there only has been silence. Contrary to popular belief, California does not have a water shortage.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
July 31, 1997 | JILL LEOVY, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Amid an uproar from Burbank Airport opponents, the Burbank City Council has voted to fire 62-year-old homemaker Margie Gee, one of the city's most hard-line representatives on the airport commission. The 3-2 vote taken after two hours of sometimes-raucous public testimony seems yet another sign that local leaders are bent on taking a softer approach to the dispute over the airport's planned expansion, despite mounting public pressure to the contrary.
WORLD
December 16, 2002 | Tracy Wilkinson, Times Staff Writer
Leah Tzemel was well on her way to losing another case before the Israeli Supreme Court. The judges listened tolerantly, but they clearly believed that Tzemel's Palestinian clients knew more than they admitted of their brother's attempts to blow up Jews. Spectators in the courtroom had no doubts whatsoever. "Murderers! Murderers!" screamed the mother of a boy killed in a suicide bombing late last year. And more to the immediate point: "Take away the ugly face of Leah Tzemel!"
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