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Who's on first? Forget it. The question in 1993 is this: Which team is Who with now? A dizzying winter of player movement might require a summer of competition to sort out, particularly in the National League West.
September 12, 1995
This special report--"The Next California--The State's Economy in the Year 2000,"--marks the first editorial collaboration between the Los Angeles Times and the Financial Times of London. The aim is to offer readers of both newspapers special insights into what the future holds for California--home to world's seventh-largest economy. From vantage points within the state, Times staff writers analyze the dominant business and financial forces at work.
Blaming tough financial times, the owner of Elario's, a haven for jazz lovers for more than 10 years, has decided to cut back on national and international jazz acts in favor of artists from Southern California. Situated atop the Summer House Inn, Elario's was one of only three clubs locally to bring big-name jazz stars to town regularly. The others are the Jazz Note in Pacific Beach and the Horton Grand Hotel.
March 8, 2013 | By Betty Hallock
Reports from Bloomberg and the Financial Times say dozens of people became sick after eating last month at Noma in Copenhagen, known for its modern Nordic cuisine and often referred to as "the best restaurant in the world. " Danish food inspectors said 63 diners who ate there from Feb. 12 to 16 were ill with vomiting and diarrhea and a kitchen employee also was sickened.  [ Correction, March 9: An earlier version of this post cited a report stating 63 of a total 78 diners were affected; there were a total of 435 guests.]
June 13, 2013 | By Charles McNulty, Los Angeles Times Theater Critic
Political comedy isn't what it used to be, but what shtickmeister could compete with the running gags of those currently holding office? David Mamet took up the challenge and came up short with his Oval Office farce "November," leadenly staged last fall at the Mark Taper Forum. Now we have "Yes, Prime Minister" trying to tickle audiences at the Geffen Playhouse with the behind-the-scenes machinations of the British government. Written by Antony Jay and Jonathan Lynn, the team that co-created the popular BBC television series "Yes Minister" and "Yes, Prime Minister," the show redeploys the characters from those programs to satirize a political system in which civil servants pride themselves on being both the puppet masters and the cleanup squad of a benighted prime minister.
December 5, 2013 | By David Pierson
China already consumes half the world's pork. But to ensure it has a steady supply of hogs, it's struck a deal with Britain to import $73.5 million worth of premium pig semen. The agreement was brokered with the help of British Prime Minister David Cameron, who just completed a three-day visit to China. “We're doing all we can to ensure that businesses up and down the country reap the rewards from our relationship with China. And that includes our pig farmers,” said a statement from Cameron's office, according to the Financial Times . “This new deal to export pig semen will mean Britain's best pigs will help sustain the largest pig population in the world.” The pig semen, both frozen and fresh, will reportedly be flown in starting early next year.
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