November 25, 1999
Daniel E. Lungren, former state attorney general and congressman, will join the faculty of Chapman University next spring. According to university President James L. Doti, Lungren will teach one course at Chapman's School of Law and another in its political science department. In addition, Doti said, Lungren will be a guest lecturer for other courses, speak before community groups and expand the political science department's internship programs.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
November 23, 1999 |
Dan Lungren, former state attorney general and U.S. congressman, will join the faculty of Chapman University in Orange next spring. According to university President James Doti, Lungren--who spent two terms as attorney general and is lecturing at Harvard--will teach one course at Chapman's School of Law and another in its political science department.
January 25, 1999 |
On a misty weekend in an ivory tower, confessions flowed. Recriminations echoed. There was braggadocio from the victors, humility among the vanquished. Political warriors jotted down mental notes for future campaigns, sizing up their enemies' strategic thinking processes. There especially was a morbid curiosity about the political dead. Just how did they die, exactly? This was a post-mortem, a dissecting--ugly innards and all--of the 1998 California governor's election.
January 7, 1999 |
An opinion on abortion and birth control counseling issued by Dan Lungren on his final workday as attorney general was withdrawn Wednesday by new Atty. Gen. Bill Lockyer. Lungren's opinion, issued last Thursday, said that a public school district may operate a health clinic that does not allow pregnancy and abortion counseling or referrals to minors.
December 28, 1998 |
After 20 years in politics--experiencing the highs, the lows, the in-betweens--there is still something monumentally awful about falling on your face in front of 33 million people. Ask Dan Lungren. "In other lines of work, you lose or something doesn't work out . . . obviously you're very disappointed. But it's not like it's public"--and here he laughs ruefully--"it's not like everywhere you walk people come up to you."
November 26, 1998 |
California Atty. Gen. Dan Lungren on Wednesday denounced private anti-tobacco lawyers for complaining that they will be inadequately compensated under the giant tobacco settlement, arguing that they stand to make as much as $1.95 billion in fees. At a press conference in downtown Los Angeles, Lungren defended the $206-billion settlement between cigarette makers and the states, saying the deal's public health provisions and the $25 billion it will bring California are "more . . .