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Diane Feinstein

October 21, 1988 | FRANK CLIFFORD, Times Staff Writer
Less than a month before the election, one of the city's most prominent Latino elected officials in Los Angeles, a Democrat, hosted a breakfast Thursday for one of the candidates running for the U. S. Senate from California, a Republican. With reporters and a television camera crew on hand, Los Angeles City Councilman Richard Alatorre welcomed Sen. Pete Wilson to a downtown breakfast meeting that heard Alatorre warmly praise Wilson. "He's a real common-sense kind of guy.
Saying the transportation industry has the greatest opportunity for creating new jobs, U.S. Secretary of Transportation Federico Pena on Thursday visited a public-private consortium in Burbank designed to help develop an electric vehicle industry in Southern California. Pena, who is in Los Angeles to award more than $1 billion in federal grants to extend the city's Metro Rail Red Line subway, called the CALSTART consortium a model for other public-private partnerships nationwide to emulate.
June 6, 2012 | By Morgan Little
WASHINGTON - Two Republican senators called for a formal investigation Tuesday to determine whether President Obama's administration has leaked classified information for the sake of political gain. Outraged by two recent articles published by the New York Times, which exposed the extent of U.S. involvement in cyberattacks made against Iran and the White House's secret 'Kill List,' John McCain (R-Ariz.) and Saxby Chambliss (R-Ga.) took to the Senate floor to admonish the administration, and accuse it of widespread disregard for national security.
March 31, 2000 | BOOTH MOORE
When a call came inviting me to an "intimate breakfast" with Hillary Clinton at the Calabasas home of Sim Farar on Wednesday morning, I immediately accepted. (Farar is a Democratic Party heavyweight, appointed by President Clinton to be the U.S. representative to the General Assembly of the United Nations.) The only catch was that the breakfast, a fund-raiser for Clinton's U.S. Senate campaign in New York, was a "closed" event--as in closed to the media.
January 26, 1997 | David Kraut, David Kraut is a Coro Fellow in Public Affairs in New York City and will attend New York University Law School in the fall."
Back in 1994, Sen. John Kerry (D-Mass.) faced a tough choice: vote to end a filibuster on the California Desert Protection Act, which would create the largest national park in the lower 48 states, or go on vacation to the Caribbean. . Much to the consternation of the bill's sponsor, Sen. Diane Feinstein, Kerry chose the latter. Feinstein called Carl Pope, executive director of the Sierra Club, and asked him to help change Kerry's mind.
August 14, 2013 | By Joe Flint
After the coffee. Before jumping on the Dodger bandwagon. The Skinny: I got homesick for New York watching the Democratic mayoral debate Tuesday. I can't decide who I would vote against more. Wednesday's headlines include a win for Hollywood in a tax fight with China and the cast of "Duck Dynasty" signing a new deal with A&E. Daily Dose: Everyone is excited about how hot the Dodgers are, but KCAL-TV Channel 9 has to be bumming a little. Much of the Los Angeles market couldn't see the boys in blue win Tuesday night because of the fight between Time Warner Cable and CBS. That means smaller ratings for KCAL.
Just as he retires from 14 years in Congress, conservative Orange County Rep. William E. Dannemeyer announced Tuesday that he hopes to return to the Capitol by defeating U.S. Sen. Dianne Feinstein in 1994. Dannemeyer's announcement almost two years before the election would mark his second bid for the seat. He gave up his congressional office last spring for a failed attempt to unseat appointed U.S. Sen. John Seymour in the June Republican primary.
February 13, 2003 | Myrna Oliver, Times Staff Writer
How a journalist, how an editor could also be a brilliant poet ... is a source of astonishment -- and of gratitude. Nobel laureate Elie Wiesel on "Poems From the Rubio" by Herb Brin * Herb Brin, poet, crusader and newsman who owned and operated the now-defunct Los Angeles Jewish newspaper Heritage from 1954 until he closed it in 2001, has died. He was 87. Brin died last Thursday of congestive heart failure at the Jewish Home for the Aging in Reseda, said his son, Daniel Brin.
June 29, 1986 | NANCY GRAHAM, Times Staff Writer
This is a Russian love story. It began in Moscow in 1974 and ended happily early Thursday morning with the emotional reunion of a Russian Jewish family and a crowd of flower-bearing friends and relatives at Los Angeles International Airport. In 1974, Yasha Sklansky photographed a beautiful Russian woman, 19-year-old Leanna Muravina. Sklansky immigrated to America. In 1979, he showed Leanna's portrait to a young American attorney, Carl G.
October 31, 1985 | LYNN SMITH, Times Staff Writer
David Souleles was 13 on Nov. 27, 1978, the day Dan White climbed through a window into San Francisco City Hall and shot to death Supervisor Harvey Milk and Mayor George Moscone. The event that devastated the city and its gay community had little meaning for Souleles at the time. He has only a vague memory of the news reports. But since then, Souleles, now 20, has acknowledged his own homosexuality and become a leader in the gay community as co-chair of UC Irvine's Gay and Lesbian Student Union.
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