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NEWS
December 14, 1998
Gary Krane takes his fun very seriously. He's designed games for couples, families and singles to help us all lighten up.
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NEWS
December 15, 1998
Gary Krane takes his fun very seriously. "I think we've been indoctrinated in this culture that when we grow up it's time to be serious and stop playing, except on Friday or Saturday night," he says. "But, otherwise, you're supposed to keep your nose to the grindstone."
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
July 18, 1998 | MICHAEL BAKER
Next time you're stuck in Sepulveda Pass and breathing exhaust from the car in front of you, don't get tense. Instead, roll down your window and rattle off two or three short, tasteful jokes to a fellow commuter. This is just one of the 333 ways offered by Gary Krane to put more playfulness into life.
NEWS
December 14, 1998
Gary Krane takes his fun very seriously. He's designed games for couples, families and singles to help us all lighten up.
NEWS
December 15, 1998
Gary Krane takes his fun very seriously. "I think we've been indoctrinated in this culture that when we grow up it's time to be serious and stop playing, except on Friday or Saturday night," he says. "But, otherwise, you're supposed to keep your nose to the grindstone."
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
May 2, 1997
Re "Couple Turn Wedding Day Into a Benefit," April 22: Hooray for Karen Ehrlich and Gary Krane! I am getting married on June 1 and have also requested a charitable contribution instead of a gift. My fiancee and I have specified one organization to be the recipient of our guests' kindness. I don't believe the motivation behind this is "manipulative," as Bernie Krane suggests. It is a loving and responsible desire to have those less fortunate benefit from the abundance that accompanies a wedding celebration.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
May 30, 2000
Here's a simple reform that would do wonders for minimizing the power of what Jefferson called "the moneyed interests" to destroy democracy: Ban all political TV ads and replace them with one- to two-hour, free, daily debates, starting one month prior to elections. Polls show Americans detest political ads more than any other aspect of campaigns. Political TV ads are already banned in several Scandinavian countries. By forcing the networks (which, we must never forget, lease for nothing our publicly owned airwaves)
NEWS
February 11, 2000 | From a Times Staff Writer
Directors of the state's largest teachers union have called on the state-run teachers pension fund to divest its portfolio of tobacco stock. On Tuesday, directors of the California Teachers Assn. voted to support a resolution urging divestiture of the stock, worth $319 million. The move follows the lead of the Los Angeles teachers union in November and a recommendation by state Treasurer Phil Angelides in December that the group unload its tobacco stock.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
April 22, 1997 | BOB POOL, TIMES STAFF WRITER
There wasn't a festively wrapped blender or toaster oven in sight as guests gathered in Malibu to watch Karen Ehrlich and Gary Krane get married. Instead of wedding gifts, the couple asked friends to bring checks made out to one of a dozen local charities as they exchanged vows on a mountaintop overlooking the ocean. But while such groups as Free Arts for Abused Children and the L.A.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
July 18, 1998 | MICHAEL BAKER
Next time you're stuck in Sepulveda Pass and breathing exhaust from the car in front of you, don't get tense. Instead, roll down your window and rattle off two or three short, tasteful jokes to a fellow commuter. This is just one of the 333 ways offered by Gary Krane to put more playfulness into life.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
November 3, 1999 | DOUG SMITH, TIMES EDUCATION WRITER
The powerful Los Angeles teachers union has taken up a fight to end the investment of California teachers' retirement funds in tobacco companies. In the wake of a vote by its house of representatives, United Teachers-Los Angeles will urge the California State Teachers Retirement System to drop 19 tobacco companies from its portfolio of 3,000 American stocks.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
February 7, 1999 | ANN SHIELDS
Since American presidents, past and present, are newsworthy this month, why not visit the Ronald Reagan Presidential Library and Museum to see Norman Rockwell's portraits of presidents and the country they governed--and peruse the gift shop's books? In "Presidential Anecdotes" (Oxford University Press), author Paul F. Boller Jr.
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