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Earthquakes New York

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November 12, 1999 | JOEL GREENBERG, TIMES SCIENCE EDITOR
As much as Angelenos might secretly (or not so secretly) relish the thought of New York City getting hit by an earthquake every once in a while, the scientific truth is: It ain't very likely. But that's far from the only unbelievable aspect of the CBS two-part miniseries "Aftershock: Earthquake in New York," which depicts the Big One striking the Big Apple (Sunday and Tuesday at 9 p.m.).
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ENTERTAINMENT
November 12, 1999 | JOEL GREENBERG, TIMES SCIENCE EDITOR
As much as Angelenos might secretly (or not so secretly) relish the thought of New York City getting hit by an earthquake every once in a while, the scientific truth is: It ain't very likely. But that's far from the only unbelievable aspect of the CBS two-part miniseries "Aftershock: Earthquake in New York," which depicts the Big One striking the Big Apple (Sunday and Tuesday at 9 p.m.).
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ENTERTAINMENT
November 11, 1999 | SUSAN KING, TIMES STAFF WRITER
An all-star disaster thriller, a religious drama about Jesus and Mary, a retro look at the cast of "The Partridge Family" and a mystery thriller starring Burt Reynolds are among the movies on tap for this weekend. Vincent Spano and Lea Thompson headline "The Unknown Cyclist," Saturday at 8 p.m. on Starz. Spano plays a homophobic New York cop who ends up riding a bike in an AIDS fund-raiser at the request of his dead twin brother.
ENTERTAINMENT
November 11, 1999 | SUSAN KING, TIMES STAFF WRITER
An all-star disaster thriller, a religious drama about Jesus and Mary, a retro look at the cast of "The Partridge Family" and a mystery thriller starring Burt Reynolds are among the movies on tap for this weekend. Vincent Spano and Lea Thompson headline "The Unknown Cyclist," Saturday at 8 p.m. on Starz. Spano plays a homophobic New York cop who ends up riding a bike in an AIDS fund-raiser at the request of his dead twin brother.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
January 21, 2001 | Steve Chawkins
When I heard about the earthquake in Manhattan last week, I called my mother immediately. "How are you?" I asked. "Did you feel the quake?" "Oh, the earthquake," she said. "I forgot about it, but now I remember. Everything north of 72nd Street was leveled. It's all gone. Everyone's dead. How are you?" Her sarcasm showed how utterly clueless New Yorkers are when it comes to earthquakes.
SPORTS
August 12, 2008 | Grahame L. Jones, Times Staff Writer
With its Major League Soccer season in meltdown mode, the Galaxy on Monday made two significant moves in an effort to salvage something from the wreckage. Alexi Lalas, the former U.S. World Cup star, was shown the door as president and general manager, paying the price for failing to lead the team to the playoffs in the last two seasons, with a third such failure already looming.
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