CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
March 23, 1988
On March 17 Reagan would have been better advised to give serious thought to the consequences of having sent troops to Honduras than to kicking up his heels and downing a beer in a St. Patrick's Day festivity at a pub (Part I, March 18). RAE DIBBLE Montebello
October 15, 2009 |
There are two names on the lips of every Honduran soccer fan today -- Carlos Pavon and Jonathan Bornstein. Pavon, briefly a Galaxy forward, scored the vital goal Wednesday night that earned Honduras a 1-0 victory over El Salvador in San Salvador. Bornstein, the Chivas USA defender, scored an even more telling goal, heading home the ball with only seconds to play to give the U.S. a 2-2 tie with Costa Rica at RFK Stadium in Washington. The combined results meant that Honduras qualified for the 2010 World Cup in South Africa while Costa Rica was consigned to a playoff against Uruguay, which lost at home, 1-0, to Argentina.
September 6, 2005 |
Japanese Prime Minister Junichiro Koizumi's political future at home is uncertain ahead of parliamentary elections. But in Honduras, his image is really worth something. The government of Honduras will issue commemorative coins bearing an image of Koizumi to mark the 70th anniversary of diplomatic relations between the two countries, Japan's Foreign Ministry said. The 1.
January 10, 1986 |
Vice President George Bush will lead the U.S. delegation to the inauguration of Honduran President Jose Azconda on Jan. 27, the White House said Thursday.
June 4, 1987 |
A House Foreign Affairs subcommittee, on a tie vote, cleared the way today for President Reagan to sell a dozen advanced F-5 jet fighters and trainers to Honduras. Members of the Western Hemisphere subcommittee voted 6 to 6 on a resolution to block the sale, meaning that Honduras will be able to receive the 10 F-5E fighters and two F-5F trainers it sought as part of a $75-million U.S. aid package. The resolution barring the sale needed a majority vote to pass.
November 30, 2009 |
Reporting from Mexico City and Tegucigalpa, Honduras -- Hondurans voted Sunday for a new president, many hoping that despite the questions surrounding the election they could restore legitimacy to their national government five months after a military-backed coup ousted President Manuel Zelaya. Official results late Sunday gave an insurmountable lead to Porfirio Lobo, a wealthy businessman from Honduras' political elite and candidate of the conservative National Party. His closest opponent conceded defeat.