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NEWS
December 3, 1986 | HENRY WEINSTEIN, Times Labor Writer
Cannon Group Inc. and the International Alliance of Theatrical Stage Employees (IATSE) have reached a first-ever collective bargaining agreement covering all Cannon movies with a budget of more than $6 million to be made in 1987 and 1988. The agreement, jointly announced by Cannon and the union, brought to an end a brief strike by IATSE against the company last week.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
May 27, 1990
Cliff Roseman, a location manager for some film company, is dead wrong. I, and many others, will not say "damn" when the film crews are gone. Good riddance is more like it. My neighborhood, with its old houses, was one of many favorites of the film companies. I haven't seen much of them lately, perhaps because of letters to Charles Weisenberg, director of the city's motion picture and television affairs office, and tactics such as asking for the crew's film permits. These permits have a definite ending time, and if they aren't cleaned up and out of there by that time, my neighbors and I let Weisenberg know.
ENTERTAINMENT
June 14, 2013 | By Daniel Miller
Former Los Angeles County Dist. Atty. Steve Cooley and former Deputy Dist. Atty. Alan Jackson have joined a high - stakes Hollywood legal battle related to the failed movie business dealings of construction magnate Ron Tutor and a partner. Last month, Cooley and Jackson became members of the legal team representing controversial film financier David Bergstein, who is involved in several lawsuits associated with the bankruptcies of film companies he co-owned with Tutor, the chief executive of Tutor Perini Corp.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
August 21, 1996 | JOSE CARDENAS and SHARON MOESER, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
A military-type helicopter being used to make a TV commercial crashed Tuesday in the Mojave Desert, killing the co-pilot and slightly injuring two other men. The cause of the crash was not immediately known, authorities said. The co-pilot was identified as Mike Tamburro, believed to be in his 30s.
ENTERTAINMENT
July 25, 2012 | By Rebecca Keegan
You can't win an Oscar by spamming George Clooney or boozing up the voters. That's the gist of one of the new rules the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences has announced regarding Oscar campaigning, part of its ongoing effort to rein in studios and filmmakers aggressively touting their films during awards season. The academy updated its regulations Wednesday, stipulating that film companies may send a maximum of one piece of mail and one piece of email a week to academy members during the height of Oscar season, the period after the announcement of nominations on Jan. 15, 2013, and before the final polls close on Feb. 19, 2013.
NEWS
March 15, 2013 | By Richard Verrier
Bad news for the "Breaking Bad" bill. New Mexico Gov. Susana Martinez has vetoed a film tax incentive that would increase the state's film credit to 30% for TV series shooting at least six episodes in New Mexico. "I support the film industry as an important contributor to New Mexico's economy," Martinez said in a statement. "But like many New Mexicans, I previously questioned the logic of an unlimited subsidy to a single industry at the expense of other worthy and competing investments the state must make, including classroom spending and healthcare for the most needy.
BUSINESS
June 1, 2013 | By DiAngelea Millar
Minnesota has a new Snowbate to entice film and TV productions. The state's new Film Production Jobs Program, known as Snowbate, has been voted into law. Minnesota lawmakers recently agreed to increase annual funding for the rebate program to $10 million from $500,000 starting July 1.  Film producers also will now be eligible to receive a rebate of up to 25% for work done in the state, which is competing with dozens of other states that offer...
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
April 6, 2004 | Cynthia Daniels, Times Staff Writer
A week of explosives-laden filming on the streets of downtown Los Angeles has left some residents and office workers rattled, prompting officials to consider new regulations governing the way the entertainment industry operates on city streets. Downtown has become a favorite location for filming everything from TV commercials and series to features and music videos. Officials estimate that downtown hosts hundreds of productions a year. But some central city denizens have had enough.
NEWS
August 17, 2012 | By Paul Whitefield
Michael Kinsley, I may have uncovered your next worst thing: porn actors without condoms. You may recall that, in a recent Times Op-Ed article, Kinsley wrote about changing attitudes on same-sex marriage, and then mused about what other issues Americans will undergo a change in attitude on: There is something you think today that will seem preposterous and even offensive to your 20-years-from-now self, if you're still around. Some injustice that will seem obvious, although right now we can't see it at all. What will it be?
BUSINESS
January 21, 1988 | JAMES BATES, Times Staff Writer
Computer Memories, which has been trying to go out of business for some 18 months, is finding itself the object of a takeover fight. The nearly liquidated Chatsworth concern last month agreed to be absorbed by DIC, a Burbank company that is the nation's largest television cartoon factory. But an investment group led by Paul and Natalie Koether of Far Hills, N.J.
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