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OPINION
January 3, 2005 | Walter Shapiro
Has there ever been a political party so prone to adolescent crises of insecurity as the Democrats? After every dispiriting election, the Democrats turn themselves into a desperate high school suitor, begging a would-be prom date: "Tell me who you want me to be. I promise I'll change."
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
June 19, 2009 | Molly Hennessy-Fiske
Los Angeles County launched a new emergency notification system Thursday. Alert LA County, similar to reverse 911 systems in some Southland cities, will automatically call residents and businesses in areas facing an emergency, such as a natural disaster or evacuation. The county already has a television and radio emergency notification system, but the new system is expected to be quicker and more targeted. It includes 7.
BUSINESS
March 8, 2001 | EDMUND SANDERS, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Voter.com, a popular political Web site that folded last month, is trying to raise cash by auctioning its consumer database, including the e-mail addresses, party affiliations and political interests of about 170,000 subscribers. The defunct Internet site is the latest to raise privacy hackles by peddling data about its users. A similar move last year by bankrupt Toysmart.com prompted a lawsuit by the Federal Trade Commission.
BUSINESS
January 19, 2011 | By Nathan Olivarez-Giles, Los Angeles Times
Federal prosecutors said Tuesday that they had charged two men with stealing e-mail addresses and other information from about 120,000 Apple iPad tablet users. Daniel Spitler, 26, of San Francisco and Andrew Auernheimer, 25, of Fayetteville, Ark., each were accused last week of conspiring to hack into AT&T Inc.'s servers and possessing subscriber data from those servers, according to the U.S. attorney's office in New Jersey, where the case is being prosecuted. Prosecutors said the criminal charges stem from a "brute force" hacking spree that took place over several days last June.
SPORTS
March 6, 1999 | RANDY HARVEY
As Evander Holyfield flipped through the pages of a children's book with his daughter in the back of a stretch limo, en route to an appointment with a documentary film maker in Hollywood, the people traveling with the heavyweight champion were earning their pay in crisis management. Did Jack Nicholson, as rumored, have flu, they asked via their cell phones. If so, did he still plan to attend Friday night's Laker game against Seattle?
NEWS
April 28, 2001 | From Associated Press
Sheriff Joe Arpaio turned off one of his "jail cams" that showed female inmates using a toilet, a view that could be accessed via the Internet. The decision followed complaints from inmate rights groups and the state attorney general. Donna Hamm, director of Middle Ground, an inmate-rights group in Tempe, said Thursday that the camera exploited the women and was linked to pornographic sites on the Internet. She asked the Justice Department to investigate for civil rights violations.
ENTERTAINMENT
July 25, 2004 | Leslie Gornstein, Special to The Times
A small wooden cabinet went up for auction on EBay. Inside were two locks of hair, one granite slab, one dried rosebud, one goblet, two wheat pennies, one candlestick and, allegedly, one "dibbuk," a kind of spirit popular in Yiddish folklore. The seller, a Missouri college student named Iosif Nietzke, described the container as a "haunted Jewish wine cabinet box" that had plagued several owners with rotten luck and a spate of bizarre paranormal stunts.
SPORTS
March 14, 2012 | By Brian Cronin
BASKETBALL URBAN LEGEND : An NBA team drafted a female player. Today, if you are a talented female basketball player, you can possibly play professionally in the WNBA and even if you did not make the pros, women's basketball is a thriving sport in colleges all over the country (last year, eleven different women's basketball programs drew over 100,000 in attendance), with female players setting themselves up for success later in life with athletic scholarships to colleges.
BUSINESS
October 25, 2004 | Joseph Menn, Times Staff Writer
To an old-time bookie like Mickey Richardson, $500 in protection money was chump change. So when he got an e-mail from gangsters threatening to bring his online sports betting operation to its knees, he paid up. Before long, though, the thugs wanted $40,000. And that ticked him off. "I'm stubborn," said Richardson, who runs Costa Rica-based BetCRIS.com. "I wanted to be the guy that says, 'I didn't pay, and I beat them.'
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