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Edward Gould

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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
June 17, 1995 | JEFF LEEDS, TIMES STAFF WRITER
At first glance, they appear to tread little common ground. One is a doctor who drives a Mercedes through Beverly Hills. One runs a church in South-Central. Another works for the city of Los Angeles. A closer look, however, reveals that they share at least one trait: the pain that comes with personal, passionate involvement in the nation's war against AIDS.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
June 17, 1995 | JEFF LEEDS, TIMES STAFF WRITER
At first glance, they appear to tread little common ground. One is a doctor who drives a Mercedes through Beverly Hills. One runs a church in South-Central. Another works for the city of Los Angeles. A closer look, however, reveals that they share at least one trait: the pain that comes with personal, passionate involvement in the nation's war against AIDS.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
August 18, 1999 | Jill Leovy
Community college officials are battling to revive a planned expansion of counseling programs in the wake of Gov. Gray Davis' veto of more than $7 million earmarked for the purpose. College leaders had requested the funds to expand Educational Opportunity Programs and Services, a 30-year-old community college academic counseling program and the largest aimed at disadvantaged students.
NEWS
August 11, 1999 | JILL LEOVY, TIMES STAFF WRITER
State and local community college officials say they are studying new standards for counseling in an effort to increase student participation in financial aid programs. Responding to an article in the Los Angeles Times last month that found that tens of thousands of poor students in California community colleges do not receive federal financial aid, state Community College Chancellor Thomas J. Nussbaum said his office will draft new policies to better inform students.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
May 26, 1994 | PHIL SNEIDERMAN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The presidents of three crowded community colleges in the Santa Clarita, Antelope and Victor valleys joined forces Wednesday to urge approval of a June 7 bond measure that would pay for new school buildings and equipment. The administrators warned that more businesses will flee California unless the state's community colleges can expand to educate more young people and retrain workers who have lost their jobs in aerospace and other fields.
REAL ESTATE
July 13, 1986
Fifteen concrete-paving projects built in 1985 have been recognized in the Concrete Industry's 12th annual Paving Awards Program. The awards were hosted jointly by the Southern California Ready Mixed Concrete Assn. and the Portland Cement Assn.'s Pacific Southwest Region. Concrete Industry Awards for Engineering Excellence in design and construction were made for three streets, six parking areas, three decorative concrete projects and three special projects.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
October 30, 1992 | BETTINA BOXALL, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Edward S. Gould grinned every time he opened the door to another meeting room in the new home of the Los Angeles Gay and Lesbian Community Services Center. At last, space! After 17 years of operating out of a Highland Avenue building so cramped that clients' body sizes were sometimes taken into account in scheduling appointments, the center is moving into its new, 45,000-square-foot Hollywood headquarters this weekend.
NEWS
March 16, 1989 | MARY LOU LOPER, Times Staff Writer
U.S. Supreme Court Justice Antonin Scalia was supposed to speak to the Res Publica Board of Governors and Claremont McKenna College supporters in the Tiffany Room of the Biltmore last Thursday, but the reservations just kept pouring in, and finally McKenna President Jack Stark moved the luncheon to the Biltmore Bowl. The justice sat at the head table with Donald Russell of Newport Beach, chairman of Res Publica (Latin for public affairs) CMC's premier fund-raising group.
NEWS
November 25, 1997 | MICHAEL QUINTANILLA, TIMES STAFF WRITER
More than 1,500 gay men and lesbians united in the spirit of sharing, caring and valuing their community Saturday night as they celebrated at the Los Angeles Gay and Lesbian Center's 26th anniversary ball and raised $400,000. In black-tie duds they dined, danced and honored the queen of alternative comedy, Tracey Ullman, the Advocate and Wells Fargo for championing gay and lesbian equality.
NATIONAL
May 17, 2008 | William C. Rempel, Times Staff Writer
Among the inmates at the Clark County Detention Center in the summer of 2006 was a local celebrity, an ex-cop whose long fight to reverse his murder conviction still intrigued his hometown. Ronald L. Mortensen had been a rookie Las Vegas police officer the night he and his partner went on a drunken off-duty spree. It ended with a fatal shooting. Was it Mortensen or his partner who pulled the trigger? The question dominated a sensational trial in 1997.
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