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E R Television Program

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February 17, 1999 | GREG BRAXTON, TIMES STAFF WRITER
When Dr. Doug Ross walks out of County General Memorial Hospital on Thursday night's much-publicized episode of "ER," marking the official end of George Clooney's duties at the Chicago medical center, it will no doubt be, as NBC has promised for weeks, an emotional moment. It will not, however, be the end of the No. 1-rated show on television. If anything, more people are likely to tune in--at least for a few weeks--to witness the aftermath.
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ENTERTAINMENT
February 17, 1999 | GREG BRAXTON, TIMES STAFF WRITER
When Dr. Doug Ross walks out of County General Memorial Hospital on Thursday night's much-publicized episode of "ER," marking the official end of George Clooney's duties at the Chicago medical center, it will no doubt be, as NBC has promised for weeks, an emotional moment. It will not, however, be the end of the No. 1-rated show on television. If anything, more people are likely to tune in--at least for a few weeks--to witness the aftermath.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
November 22, 1994
The Anti-Defamation League has dropped its investigation into an actress's claim of racism on the set of "E.R.," the popular NBC medical drama. Last week, the civil rights organization said it was conducting an inquiry into actress Thea Perkins' accusation that actor George Clooney had made a derogatory racial remark on the set.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
November 22, 1994
The Anti-Defamation League has dropped its investigation into an actress's claim of racism on the set of "E.R.," the popular NBC medical drama. Last week, the civil rights organization said it was conducting an inquiry into actress Thea Perkins' accusation that actor George Clooney had made a derogatory racial remark on the set.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
November 18, 1994 | SHARON BERNSTEIN and VIVIEN LOU CHEN, TIMES STAFF WRITERS
A controversy is swirling around "E.R.," TV's hottest new drama, after one actress complained that racist remarks were made on the set, but others--including the actor to whom the remarks were allegedly made--denied that anything offensive was said. Thea Perkins, an extra hired to be in the background of a scene in the series broadcast by NBC, complained that one of the show's stars joked about the Ku Klux Klan during a break in filming at Warner Bros. studios in Burbank on Oct. 28.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
November 18, 1994 | SHARON BERNSTEIN and VIVIEN LOU CHEN, TIMES STAFF WRITERS
A controversy is swirling around "E.R.," TV's hottest new drama, after one actress complained that racist remarks were made on the set, but others--including the actor to whom the remarks were allegedly made--denied that anything offensive was said. Thea Perkins, an extra hired to be in the background of a scene in the series broadcast by NBC, complained that one of the show's stars joked about the Ku Klux Klan during a break in filming at Warner Bros. studios in Burbank on Oct. 28.
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