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Eggs

ENTERTAINMENT
September 27, 2009
"Eggbert: The Slightly Cracked Egg" Tom Ross This book is about an egg named Eggbert. All the other eggs want Eggbert to leave because he is slightly cracked. No one wants him. Read the book to find out how Eggbert finally finds a happy place. Reviewed by Lucas, 7 Dorris Place Elementary Los Angeles "Mr. Popper's Penguins" Richard and Florence Atwater Mr. Popper is a man who is always reading about the Arctic. He loves reading about penguins and sometimes reads about scientists, including Admiral Drake.
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NEWS
March 8, 2014 | By Jon Healey
The individual mandate in the 2010 Affordable Care Act forced the courts to consider anew the limits of Congress' power to regulate the insurance market. Now, a California law governing the size of hens' cages is testing the limit of a state's power to regulate interstate food sales. At issue is a 2010 law that bans the sale of eggs from hens kept in cages that California voters deemed too small in 2008, when they passed Proposition 2. Sponsored by the Humane Society of the United States, the ballot measure requires the state's egg-laying hens, calves raised for veal and pregnant pigs to be housed in a way that allows them to stand up, turn around and extend their limbs fully.
SCIENCE
April 10, 2013 | By Amina Khan
Scientists have discovered some of the oldest dinosaur embryos ever found - a rare collection of delicate fossils that offer an unprecedented look into the remarkably speedy early development of these enormous animals. The bed of Lufengosaurus bones and smashed eggshell, described in Thursday's edition of the journal Nature , may also provide some insight into the growth of birds and other dinosaur relatives. “There's nothing like this that has been discovered before,” said Luis Chiappe, a dinosaur paleontologist at the Natural History Museum of L.A. County, who was not involved in the study.
FOOD
October 7, 2010
Total time: 25 minutes Servings: 4 Note: Adapted from "Traditional Spanish Cooking" by Janet Mendel 3/4 pound mushrooms such as boletus or oyster 5 tablespoons olive oil, divided 1 clove garlic, sliced 5 eggs 1/2 teaspoon salt Freshly ground black pepper 3 ounces chopped Spanish cured ham, preferably jamón ibérico Chopped parsley Strips of bread fried crisp in olive oil 1. Clean the...
FOOD
November 17, 2012
  Total time: About 3 hours over 2 days Servings: 6 to 8 Stuffing "pain perdu" 2 eggs 1/2 cup sour cream (crème fraîche or heavy cream can be substituted) 1/2 cup milk 1 1/2 teaspoons smooth Dijon mustard 3/4 teaspoon kosher salt 6 cups leftover stuffing (Pretty much any kind will work. If you do not have enough stuffing left over, dice bread in cubes to make up the volume.) 1. The day before serving the final dish, heat the oven to 350 degrees.
NATIONAL
August 14, 2012 | By Rene Lynch
A giant Burmese python found in the Florida Everglades has set a record for its size, spanning 17 feet 7 inches, and weighing almost 165 pounds. But it wasn't just the outside that set records: Scientists discovered the python was carrying 87 eggs. Previous records for Burmese pythons captured in the area were 16.8 feet long and 85 eggs, according to the University of Florida. The snake is just the latest evidence of Florida's growing problem with the exotic, highly adaptable species that has a  foothold in Everglades National Park and increasingly threatens native wildlife.
NEWS
July 5, 2013 | By Rosemary McClure
It's not surprising hotels are unleashing special perks and menus aimed at dog owners. Pet owners are an attractive demographic, last year spending more than $50 billion on their four-legged friends, a 73% increase in the last decade, according to Dillon Media, a marketing strategy firm. The biggest spenders were people who don't have kids at home - the kind of traveler who can stay longer and spend more. Although dog menus are still a rarity in U.S. hotels, they're a growing trend.
OPINION
August 25, 2010
Two votes for Willie Brown Re "Patt Morrison Asks: Willie Brown, State's man," Column, Aug. 21 What a great interview. Never a lightweight, Willie Brown displays his real knowledge of political power and how to use it for the public benefit. His wisdom on what term limits have done, and perhaps how campaign finance should be so transparent and therefore easy, is just brilliant. How about a write-in candidacy for Brown? I'm pretty sure he knows the answers and how to fix California.
NATIONAL
May 30, 2012 | By Amy Hubbard
Peter Carl Fabergé, Google doodle recipient, lived a Humpty Dumpty kind of life -- specializing in the delicate and ending with a great fall.  The master goldsmith and jeweler who founded the House of Fabergé was beloved by Russian czars and turned out fantastical baubles and jewel-encrusted gewgaws for the aristocracy. Then came the  Russian Revolution, which destroyed his way of life and spurned what he loved best: objects of exquisite luxury. Fabergé was born in St. Petersburg, Russia, in 1846.  The doodle is celebrating the 166th anniversary of his birth.
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