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Charles R Drew University

NEWS
July 4, 1996 | From Associated Press
Bodybuilders already believed it, and science has finally proved it: Steroids make big muscles. But researchers found no evidence that steroids make users prone to outbursts of anger known as " 'roid rage." The carefully controlled study showed convincingly for the first time that a few weeks of male sex hormone injections substantially beef up arms and legs and increase strength. Men who exercised and took steroids for 10 weeks put on an average of 13 pounds of virtually pure muscle.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
October 31, 1996
A Long Beach housing project on Wednesday became the unlikely home of the nation's first telemedical clinic specializing in virtual eye exams. With the opening of the eye clinic at the Carmelitos public housing development, low-income residents will be able to have their eyes examined by a doctor 20 miles away through the use of two-way interactive video and audio equipment. A technician will transmit pictures of the patient's eye to doctors at the Charles R.
NEWS
December 27, 1992 | DUKE HELFAND
Charles R. Drew University of Medicine and Science, one of only four medical schools operated by African-Americans in the United States, is attempting to raise $11 million over the next three years to expand its research and training facilities. Doctors say the university's ability to serve the growing medical needs of the African-American community will depend in part on the success of the Capital Campaign.
HEALTH
November 29, 1999 | ROSIE MESTEL
World AIDS Day on Wednesday marks the kickoff of the Los Angeles "HIV. Live With It. Get Tested!" campaign for youth at risk for infection with the virus. The campaign aims to encourage children and young adults ages 13 to 24--especially those from underserved minority groups--to get free, anonymous HIV testing and counseling at one of dozens of testing sites in the L.A. area. Early testing is important, medical experts say.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
November 29, 2006 | Susannah Rosenblatt, Times Staff Writer
Los Angeles County supervisors Tuesday authorized health officials to negotiate nearly $100 million in contracts to help overhaul Martin Luther King Jr./Drew Medical Center during the hospital's downsizing, including up to $85 million to subsidize as many as 90 beds for county patients at nearby private hospitals. King/Drew, near Watts, is shifting specialty medical services and hospital management to Harbor/UCLA Medical Center near Torrance.
ENTERTAINMENT
October 9, 1995 | BILL KOHLHAASE, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
Despite the inclusion of a few well-known outsiders and styles ranging from bop to reggae, the opening day of the Jazz at Drew festival had a definite West Coast flavor. Los Angeles-based performers, many with international reputations, predominated in the fifth annual fund-raiser for the Charles R. Drew University of Medicine and Science held Saturday on the grounds of the King-Drew Medical Center.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
July 8, 1996
The Los Angeles Local Initiatives Support Corp., well known for aiding affordable housing projects, is now helping four nonprofit community groups develop health care programs that will provide affordable medical care--and jobs. This new support for health care services is a logical extension of LISC's approach to rebuilding disadvantaged communities block by block, neighborhood by neighborhood.
NEWS
December 31, 1992 | DUKE HELFAND, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
Charles R. Drew University of Medicine and Science, one of only four medical schools operated by African-Americans in the United States, is attempting to raise $11 million over the next three years to expand its research and training facilities. Doctors say the university's ability to serve the growing medical needs of the African-American community will depend in part on the success of the capital campaign.
ENTERTAINMENT
October 7, 1998 | BILL KOHLHAASE, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
Distinguished trumpeters all: Harry "Sweets" Edison, soon to celebrate his 83rd birthday, was barely in his 20s when he joined Count Basie's band in the '30s. Oscar Brashear was also in his early 20s when he joined Basie 30 years later. Jon Faddis, now the director of the Carnegie Hall Jazz Band, hadn't yet been born when Art Farmer was playing L.A.'s Central Avenue in the late '40s.
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