August 19, 1988 |
A suicide bomber drove a car rigged with explosives toward scores of Israeli troops in south Lebanon today but it exploded just before reaching them, security sources said. They said the driver planned to smash the Renault car packed with 220 pounds of explosives into an Israeli convoy near Khardali Bridge, 6 miles south of Marjayoun in Israel's self-declared "security zone." It was not immediately known what triggered the explosion, which killed only the driver, the sources said.
November 1, 2003 |
In a bid to boost sales of its generic drugs to U.S. hospitals, Israel's Teva Pharmaceutical Industries Ltd. said Friday that it would buy Irvine-based pharmaceuticals maker Sicor Inc. for $3.4 billion. The cash-and-stock acquisition would be among the largest ever for an Israeli company and would give the world's biggest seller of generic medicines an avenue into the promising world of biotechnology drugs.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
November 5, 2010 |
Two L.A. Coliseum commissioners Thursday urged their board to reconsider the surprise decision to lift a moratorium on raves that had been in place since the drug overdose death of a 15-year-old girl in June after she attended a massive festival at the stadium. Commissioners Rick Caruso, a shopping center magnate who owns the Grove, and Los Angeles County Supervisor Zev Yaroslavsky said there was no advance notice that the moratorium might be lifted at the Wednesday meeting, from which both were absent.
October 19, 1988 |
A suicide car bomb exploded today near Israel's "Good Fence" border crossing in south Lebanon, killing seven Israeli soldiers and wounding nine others and two Lebanese civilians, Israeli officials said. In Beirut, the Islamic Resistance claimed responsibility for the explosion. The same coalition of pro-Iranian fundamentalist groups claimed responsibility for a car bomb that wounded three Israelis in August. The explosion was an even more devastating attack on Israeli soldiers than one last Nov.
November 12, 2000 |
Surrounded by tissue paper, feathers and glitter, the students in Andrea DeSharone's classroom could look like a kindergarten art class. But they are working on their PhDs. For future art, music and dance therapists, learning to express their feelings through art--creating an object or image out of these craft supplies--is the key to what they someday hope to practice.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
January 9, 2005 |
H. David Dalquist, a metallurgy expert who unwittingly secured a place in culinary history when he cast the first Bundt cake pan in 1950, died Jan. 2 of heart failure at his home in Edina, Minn. He was 86. Dalquist made the Bundt pan -- a ring form with a center post and elegantly fluted sides -- for the Minneapolis chapter of a Jewish women's society whose members sought to reproduce a cake their European mothers had made.