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NEWS
May 23, 1992 | RONE TEMPEST, TIMES STAFF WRITER
France and Germany took an important step toward the creation of a Western European army Friday, announcing the establishment of a headquarters in Strasbourg, France, by July and calling on other European countries to enlist their forces.
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BUSINESS
November 4, 1994 | From Times Staff and Wire Reports
Euro Disney Shoots for the Moon With New Ride: The company hopes Space Mountain, its moon-shot roller coaster ride based on the Jules Verne classic "From the Earth to the Moon," will help rocket the Paris theme park out of debt in a few years. Space Mountain, to open June 1, will cost $115.6 million to build. Would-be astronauts will be shot from a mock-up of a 19th-Century cannon and hurtled upside down in the dark through an "asteroid belt."
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BUSINESS
November 4, 1994 | From Times Staff and Wire Reports
Euro Disney Shoots for the Moon With New Ride: The company hopes Space Mountain, its moon-shot roller coaster ride based on the Jules Verne classic "From the Earth to the Moon," will help rocket the Paris theme park out of debt in a few years. Space Mountain, to open June 1, will cost $115.6 million to build. Would-be astronauts will be shot from a mock-up of a 19th-Century cannon and hurtled upside down in the dark through an "asteroid belt."
NEWS
May 23, 1992 | RONE TEMPEST, TIMES STAFF WRITER
France and Germany took an important step toward the creation of a Western European army Friday, announcing the establishment of a headquarters in Strasbourg, France, by July and calling on other European countries to enlist their forces.
NEWS
June 4, 1999 | From Reuters
The European Union decided Thursday to build a common defense structure to deal with future crises such as the war in Yugoslavia. Leaders of the 15 member nations, meeting here at a regular half-yearly summit, approved a plan to create a common foreign and security policy over the next 18 months.
NEWS
June 7, 1992 | JIM MANN and DOYLE McMANUS, TIMES STAFF WRITERS
They stood together as allies through 40 years of Cold War, but the United States, Germany and Japan are now discovering that the conflicts that divide them are growing as strong as the common concerns that once bound them together. On issue after critical issue, from the nature of the new world order to the bruising economic competition that will dominate the 1990s, the world's new Big Three find themselves increasingly at odds.
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