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Christopher A Darden

NEWS
March 23, 1996 | From Times Staff and Wire Reports
Brian "Kato" Kaelin said during a televised interview Friday that he believes O.J. Simpson killed his former wife, Nicole Brown Simpson. Last month, Kaelin told attorneys pressing wrongful death lawsuits against Simpson that Nicole Simpson thought the former football star would kill her. But Kaelin's comments Friday marked the first time he has publicly stated that he believes Simpson murdered her.
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NEWS
January 27, 1995
Things were testier than usual in the O.J. Simpson murder trial Thursday morning. As defense lawyer Johnnie L. Cochran Jr. was addressing Superior Court Judge Lance A. Ito, Deputy Dist. Atty. Marcia Clark rose to object. Ito, who has grown increasingly impatient with the lawyers in recent days, brusquely refused to let her speak, touching off a heated exchange that revealed the extent to which patience is wearing thin on all sides. Ito (to Clark): No, no, no, no, no, no, no.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
May 17, 1991 | RONALD L. SOBLE, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Pressing for a rapid conclusion to the "39th and Dalton" trial, attorneys representing three Los Angeles police officers rested their case Thursday after only one defense witness testified. When the prosecutor, Christopher A. Darden, announced Wednesday that he was resting his case, "my feeling was he just threw in the towel," said defense lawyer Barry Levin, who represents Capt. Thomas Elfmont. By that time, Darden had called 25 witnesses.
NEWS
May 12, 1995 | JIM NEWTON and ANDREA FORD
Superior Court Judge Lance A. Ito has tried again and again to control the courtroom behavior of lawyers in the murder trial of O.J. Simpson. He has scolded them in front of the jury and has spelled out his rules of decorum in painstaking detail. But Thursday, his response to yet another outburst was to slam his hands down on his desk, glare and take some money out of their pockets. When defense lawyer Peter Neufeld and Deputy Dist. Atty.
NEWS
September 7, 1995 | STEPHANIE SIMON and HENRY WEINSTEIN and ANDREA FORD, TIMES STAFF WRITERS
A somber, stony-faced Detective Mark Fuhrman asserted his 5th Amendment rights against self-incrimination three times Wednesday, refusing to answer questions posed by defense lawyers who charge that he framed O.J. Simpson. "Was the testimony that you gave at the preliminary hearing in this case completely truthful?" defense attorney Gerald F. Uelmen asked in a quick, pointed confrontation with Fuhrman, who has told jurors he found a bloody glove at Simpson's estate.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
June 29, 1995 | HENRY WEINSTEIN
Just as the circus has its sideshows, so the Simpson trial has its sidebars. A transcript of one released Wednesday throws new light on a pair of this week's continuing dramas. One has to do with the jurors' choice of literature, in this case John Grisham's best-selling novel "The Rainmaker," which includes an incident of domestic violence. During a bench conference on the matter Tuesday, Superior Court Judge Lance A. Ito said to defense attorney Johnnie L. Cochran Jr.
NEWS
April 12, 1995 | TINA DAUNT, TIMES STAFF WRITER
He designed the 1970 "Charlie's Angels" mane of Farrah Fawcett and created the famous "frump" cut for Diane Keaton in the movie "Annie Hall." Now Allen Edwards' scissors have once again sliced a place for him in the limelight--this time for the new hairstyle of O.J. Simpson prosecutor Marcia Clark, who returned to court Tuesday with a darker, straighter shag.
NEWS
November 8, 1994 | JIM NEWTON, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Al Cowlings, O.J. Simpson's best friend who was at the wheel during the famous low-speed pursuit preceding the football great's arrest, will not be prosecuted for his role in the flight, the Los Angeles County district attorney's office announced Monday. In a one-line statement, prosecutors explained that "the evidence available to us at this time is insufficient to warrant prosecution" of Cowlings.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
June 24, 1993 | DAVID WILLMAN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
A bill that would prevent aides of Los Angeles city and county officeholders from influencing the awarding of non-competitively bid transportation contracts to campaign contributors has moved a key step toward becoming California law. The bill, introduced in response to a Times article in December reporting the votes of senior aides to Los Angeles County Supervisor Deane Dana, cleared the state Senate this week by a vote of 32 to 0.
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