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Henry Lozano

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January 15, 1999 | TERRY McDERMOTT, TIMES STAFF WRITER
This Henry Lozano guy must be some piece of work. Lozano is the much less publicized other party in the child custody fight with Los Angeles City Councilman Richard Alatorre and his wife, Angie. The battle has so far proved less a forum for deciding where Lozano's 10-year-old daughter might best live than an examination of the very complicated life of the Alatorres. It is Alatorre, not Lozano, who in the course of the dispute has failed a test for cocaine use.
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NEWS
January 15, 1999 | TERRY McDERMOTT, TIMES STAFF WRITER
This Henry Lozano guy must be some piece of work. Lozano is the much less publicized other party in the child custody fight with Los Angeles City Councilman Richard Alatorre and his wife, Angie. The battle has so far proved less a forum for deciding where Lozano's 10-year-old daughter might best live than an examination of the very complicated life of the Alatorres. It is Alatorre, not Lozano, who in the course of the dispute has failed a test for cocaine use.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
September 2, 1998 | ROBERT J. LOPEZ and RICH CONNELL, TIMES STAFF WRITERS
Los Angeles City Councilman Richard Alatorre's former secretary, who has said the lawmaker repeatedly appeared with wads of cash at City Hall, testified behind closed doors Tuesday in a contentious guardianship case. Linda M. Ward appeared for about an hour in the Superior Court case. She was expected to be questioned about the cash, as well as allegations that Alatorre has abused cocaine in recent years--accusations the councilman has strongly denied.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
October 8, 1998 | SHAWN HUBLER
Cardinal, and almost lost on many occasions in the monumental court time spent on this case, is the welfare of M------, the most charming, bright and precocious of children. -Los Angeles Superior Court Judge Henry W. Shatford, in the matter of Henry Lozano vs. Angie and Richard Alatorre. The house the little girl calls "her" house--though it's her uncle's house, really--sits at the end of a cul-de-sac. Halloween ghosts crowd the frontyard. You won't see the child herself.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
October 8, 1998 | SHAWN HUBLER
Cardinal, and almost lost on many occasions in the monumental court time spent on this case, is the welfare of M------, the most charming, bright and precocious of children. -Los Angeles Superior Court Judge Henry W. Shatford, in the matter of Henry Lozano vs. Angie and Richard Alatorre. The house the little girl calls "her" house--though it's her uncle's house, really--sits at the end of a cul-de-sac. Halloween ghosts crowd the frontyard. You won't see the child herself.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
February 26, 1992 | GEORGE RAMOS, TIMES STAFF WRITER
In an abrupt turnabout, the man whom retiring Democratic Rep. Edward R. Roybal had handpicked as his successor said Tuesday he was dropping out of the race because of family considerations. Henry Lozano, Roybal's 58-year-old chief of staff, said he made his decision last weekend and called friends and supporters to tell them that he was not running for the 30th Congressional District seat.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
August 26, 1998 | RICH CONNELL and ROBERT J. LOPEZ, TIMES STAFF WRITERS
Los Angeles Councilman Richard Alatorre, whose personal finances and public actions are under federal investigation, offered his first explanation Tuesday of thousands of dollars in cash he used to pay private expenses in recent years. Returning to the witness stand in a contentious child custody case, the Eastside lawmaker told Superior Court Judge Henry W. Shatford that he had accumulated "lots of cash" from per diem payments he saved during his days in the Legislature.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
February 17, 1992 | GEORGE RAMOS, TIMES STAFF WRITER
It was a scene that befit the man who pioneered modern-day politics for Latinos in Los Angeles. Nearly 100 people--politicians, community leaders and Latino activists--had braved the rain to honor their mentor and friend at an Eastside restaurant, fighting back tears as longtime Democratic Rep. Edward R. Roybal had his last hurrah. The faithful, some of them political heavyweights in their own right, sang "Happy Birthday" and heaped praise on the 76-year-old Roybal. Rep. Esteban E.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
August 25, 2009 | David Kelly
For years, Donna Lozano badgered the Desert Hot Springs Police, public officials and anyone else who would listen, trying to get information about her son's killer. Henry Lozano, a popular 20-year-old ex-Marine, had been shot dead by a suspected gang member in December 2001 while driving near his home. He was dating the man's former girlfriend and had received threats to stay away. "I wanted answers. The police never called. The officer in charge of the case had never done a murder investigation," said Lozano, 65. "I said my son is dead, and I have no information."
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
March 7, 1992 | GEORGE RAMOS, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Sixteen people, including two prominent Latinos, filed papers by Friday's deadline for the June 2 primary in the 30th Congressional District to succeed Democratic Rep. Edward R. Roybal, who is retiring after 30 years in the House. Nine Democrats filed for the seat in the heavily Democratic district, which encompasses mostly inner-city neighborhoods north and west of downtown Los Angeles. Latinos make up 61% of the district's residents but only 34% of its registered voters.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
September 2, 1998 | ROBERT J. LOPEZ and RICH CONNELL, TIMES STAFF WRITERS
Los Angeles City Councilman Richard Alatorre's former secretary, who has said the lawmaker repeatedly appeared with wads of cash at City Hall, testified behind closed doors Tuesday in a contentious guardianship case. Linda M. Ward appeared for about an hour in the Superior Court case. She was expected to be questioned about the cash, as well as allegations that Alatorre has abused cocaine in recent years--accusations the councilman has strongly denied.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
August 26, 1998 | RICH CONNELL and ROBERT J. LOPEZ, TIMES STAFF WRITERS
Los Angeles Councilman Richard Alatorre, whose personal finances and public actions are under federal investigation, offered his first explanation Tuesday of thousands of dollars in cash he used to pay private expenses in recent years. Returning to the witness stand in a contentious child custody case, the Eastside lawmaker told Superior Court Judge Henry W. Shatford that he had accumulated "lots of cash" from per diem payments he saved during his days in the Legislature.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
February 26, 1992 | GEORGE RAMOS, TIMES STAFF WRITER
In an abrupt turnabout, the man whom retiring Democratic Rep. Edward R. Roybal had handpicked as his successor said Tuesday he was dropping out of the race because of family considerations. Henry Lozano, Roybal's 58-year-old chief of staff, said he made his decision last weekend and called friends and supporters to tell them that he was not running for the 30th Congressional District seat.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
February 17, 1992 | GEORGE RAMOS, TIMES STAFF WRITER
It was a scene that befit the man who pioneered modern-day politics for Latinos in Los Angeles. Nearly 100 people--politicians, community leaders and Latino activists--had braved the rain to honor their mentor and friend at an Eastside restaurant, fighting back tears as longtime Democratic Rep. Edward R. Roybal had his last hurrah. The faithful, some of them political heavyweights in their own right, sang "Happy Birthday" and heaped praise on the 76-year-old Roybal. Rep. Esteban E.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
October 5, 1998
Re "Judge Says Test Shows Alatorre Using Cocaine," Sept. 30: The popular agreement among the public at large is that a politician's personal life is his own, thus any personal turmoil is not up for public judgment and conviction. Alatorre abuses illegal substances and this most certainly affects his ability to make decisions, cope with stressors and lead. What are his views on educating children about drugs, giving needles to heroin addicts, criminalizing drug use and enforcing prison time for drug use and dealing?
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
November 25, 1998 | ROBERT J. LOPEZ and RICH CONNELL, TIMES STAFF WRITERS
A Superior Court judge, amending an earlier ruling in a bitter guardianship case, has found that it is in the best interests of Los Angeles Councilman Richard Alatorre's niece to return her to the lawmaker's home. Judge Henry W. Shatford said in a temporary order released Tuesday that he concurred with recommendations of specialists counseling the 10-year-old girl and overseeing the councilman's drug rehabilitation and random testing program.
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