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Child Development

MAGAZINE
February 28, 1993 | Farai Chideya, Farai Chideya is a reporter in Newsweek's Washington bureau.
When Laura Storch was pregnant with her second child, she and her husband, Mark, constantly played lilting reggae songs like "Could You Be Loved?" for the baby inside her, and when their beautiful 8-pound girl was born, the New York City couple gave her the middle name "Marley," for the musician who gave them so much joy.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
October 23, 2007 | K. Connie Kang, Times Staff Writer
Edward Chang is a respected Korean American scholar of ethnic studies with a doctorate from UC Berkeley, known both in Los Angeles and Seoul. His daughter, Angie, is an honors student and speaks and writes Korean fluently. But in the eyes of some Korean immigrants, he's a failure as a father. "Other parents told me I am not a good parent -- many, many times," said Chang, 51.
NEWS
November 6, 1985 | JOHN DREYFUSS, Times Staff Writer
Clark's mother was so tense that her hands shook as she approached Louise Derman-Sparks to ask a question about her 2-year-old son. The boy is enrolled in the nationally respected children's school of Pacific Oaks College in Pasadena, and Derman-Sparks teaches there. "Clark's mother told me the following story," said Derman-Sparks, who has written extensively on early childhood education. "She was washing Clark's hair, and when she finished he said, 'Now my hair is white.'
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
October 3, 1996 | JASON TERADA
Children ages 2 to 12 will have the chance to participate in a variety of activities Saturday at the Moorpark College Child Development Center's Discovery Day fund-raiser. Discovery Day, from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the college at 7075 Campus Road, will include activities such as mining for "gold" in the child development center's sandbox and digging for "fossils" frozen in ice. Other highlights will include a sing-along with the Sunshine Band, from 10 to 11 a.m.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
February 25, 1992
Rancho Santiago College has received a $106,000 grant from the state Department of Education to provide child development and educational programs at the Orange Adult Learning Center. The preschool program, which will provide education and day care for children of students, will accommodate 44 3- and 4-year-olds. The program is also part of the college's child development teacher training.
NEWS
November 11, 1990 | ELIZABETH VENANT, TIMES STAFF WRITER
So satisfied was 20-month-old Aaron Bellings with the work of his interior decorator thatfor months he would excitedly toddle to greet visitors to his San Francisco home. "Come see nice, nice," he would implore as he tugged them toward his bedroom. Similarly proud of their newly decorated space, 6-year-old Mathew Nagel and 3-year-old Gregory, of Burlingame, would dash for the dust pan and broom to clean up any accidental mess they or their parents made.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
November 27, 1986 | JERRY BELCHER, Times Staff Writer
Now begins the holiday season--and for Annette Harris and the six kids, it is the cruelest season of all, calling up a rush of memories of their lost loved one. Today's Thanksgiving and the upcoming Christmas festivities will be difficult. But New Year's Day will be the worst. "I've already told the kids," Harris said the other day, "that on January the first, I'm closing my bedroom door and I'm not coming out. They understand." They understand because it was on Jan.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
May 1, 2013 | By Carla Rivera
Two college presidents and an acting chancellor were named by the Los Angeles Community College District Board of Trustees on Wednesday. Laurence B. Frank, who is deputy chief of staff for Los Angeles Mayor Antonio Villaraigosa, will become the new president of Los Angeles Trade - Technical College effective July 1.  He will succeed current President Roland “Chip” Chapdelaine, who is retiring after seven years at the downtown Los Angeles campus....
NEWS
March 20, 1986 | DOUG BROWN and DEBRA SORRENTINO LARSON, Times Staff Writer
Six years ago, a newspaper notice for a novel child-development study caught Pearl Taylor's eye. Fascinated by the prospect of predicting an infant's intellect, the former teacher volunteered her son, Benjamin. Relaxing recently in her comfortable Sherman Oaks home, she said, "I had a hunch early on that Ben was special. He seemed to be really bright." Through the project, her hunch was confirmed, she added with a smile.
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