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Harvey Hartman

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BUSINESS
November 30, 1992 | Ted Johnson
It is a common cry: With so many environmental regulations, how can anyone do business anymore? But like it or not, the guidelines to curb everything from spray-can emissions to paint disposal are here to stay. So says Harvey Hartman, chairman of a Newport Beach consulting firm that instructs companies on how to comply at the lowest possible cost. Yet that's only half the job. Hartman says that to gain an edge on competitors, firms have to stay ahead of the regulators.
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BUSINESS
November 30, 1992 | Ted Johnson
It is a common cry: With so many environmental regulations, how can anyone do business anymore? But like it or not, the guidelines to curb everything from spray-can emissions to paint disposal are here to stay. So says Harvey Hartman, chairman of a Newport Beach consulting firm that instructs companies on how to comply at the lowest possible cost. Yet that's only half the job. Hartman says that to gain an edge on competitors, firms have to stay ahead of the regulators.
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BUSINESS
May 6, 1992 | DALLAS M. JACKSON
Position: President of the Hartman Group, Newport Beach. Birth date: Oct. 31, 1946. Residence: Newport Beach. Education: Bachelor degrees in commerce and finance and in English from St. Louis University. Business philosophy: "We believe we can assist in making change and making a difference in the environment, which I believe is an important social cause. At the same time, we believe we can do it in a very pro-business, proactive way."
BUSINESS
May 6, 1992 | DALLAS M. JACKSON
Position: President of the Hartman Group, Newport Beach. Birth date: Oct. 31, 1946. Residence: Newport Beach. Education: Bachelor degrees in commerce and finance and in English from St. Louis University. Business philosophy: "We believe we can assist in making change and making a difference in the environment, which I believe is an important social cause. At the same time, we believe we can do it in a very pro-business, proactive way."
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
May 10, 1992 | JEFF BARNARD, ASSOCIATED PRESS
Children's concerns about the environment are beginning to show up in their parents' shopping baskets, and the marketplace smells the blossoming of a new trend. To cultivate favor with young conservationists, businesses are using recycled products, forming alliances with environmental groups, and trying to understand children like never before. After children wrote in telling the company to save trees, Archie Comics in Mamaroneck, N.Y.
BUSINESS
May 26, 1992 | From Associated Press
Children's concerns about the environment are beginning to show up in their parents' shopping baskets, and the marketplace smells the blossoming of a new trend. To cultivate favor with young conservationists, businesses are using recycled products, forming alliances with environmental groups and trying to understand young people like never before. Archie Comics in Mamaroneck, N.Y.
ENTERTAINMENT
December 6, 2003 | Gina Piccalo, Times Staff Writer
In the blink of a satellite, modern life has become an endless high-speed connection. It's streaming 24-7, with crystal clear reception that's virtually lifelike. It's airtight and soundproof, except of course for the white noise or the dead air or the occasional break-in of cellphone chatter. It's no wonder you're always online -- and on medication -- checking e-mail, checking voice mail, checking e-mail. What you crave is something far more visceral.
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