Advertisement
YOU ARE HERE: LAT HomeCollectionsIndiana Jones Adventure
IN THE NEWS

Indiana Jones Adventure

BUSINESS
June 18, 1999 | E. Scott Reckard
In an innovation tested successfully at Walt Disney Co.'s Florida parks, visitors to Disneyland will be offered a choice of when they want to ride some of the Anaheim theme park's most sought-after attractions. They can wait in the regular lines, or visit a kiosk to obtain a boarding pass for a set time later in the day.
Advertisement
BUSINESS
January 18, 1996 | JOHN O'DELL
Increased convention business, coupled with the ongoing success of Disneyland's new Indiana Jones adventure ride and the theme park's 40th-anniversary promotion, helped Orange County's hotel industry post a 13.1% boost in room occupancy during November, a new report shows. Hoteliers in the county also were able to boost room rates an average of 7.
BUSINESS
February 28, 1995 | CHRIS WOODYARD, TIMES STAFF WRITER
With the dedication Monday of Disneyland's Indiana Jones Adventure ride, Walt Disney Co. Chairman Michael Eisner says that the amusement park now will turn its attention to a complete, three-year renovation of Tomorrowland. Eisner was joined by filmmaker George Lucas to preview the $100-million Indiana Jones ride, but park officials already have their eyes on the next big attraction at America's original theme park.
OPINION
June 16, 2002
Disneyland has a less than stellar record of providing information to the public on accidents at "The Happiest Place on Earth." In recent years, there have been several high-profile cases involving the sailing ship Columbia, the Indiana Jones Adventure and the Roger Rabbit Car Toon Spin, all of which raised questions about the theme park's disclosure of data. The Walt Disney Co.'s recent pledge to let the public in on its safety plans for theme parks should be welcomed as an important step.
BUSINESS
May 26, 2000 | E. SCOTT RECKARD, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Disneyland visitors helping to celebrate the Anaheim park's 45th birthday this summer can get a break amid the crowds and heat. The Magic Kingdom plans to expand its use of the FastPass ride-reservation system throughout the summer and fall, eventually covering up to 10 popular attractions, insiders say. FastPass, inaugurated last summer and now used on Splash Mountain, Space Mountain and Roger Rabbit's Car Toon Spin, gives patrons free cuts in line so long as they show up at an assigned time.
NEWS
April 23, 2012 | By Brady MacDonald, Los Angeles Times staff writer
The new knock 'em, sock 'em Transformers ride at Universal Studios Hollywood is an immersive, in-your-face experience that ranks among the top theme park attractions in the world. PHOTOS: Behind-the-scene tour of Transformers ride The Transformers 3-D ride is now in technical rehearsal mode at the movie theme park, meaning the ride can open or close at any time in advance of the May 25 grand opening. I got my first ride on the new attraction over the weekend and found myself only slightly let down from my astronomically high expectations.
BUSINESS
August 31, 1999 | E. SCOTT RECKARD, E. Scott Reckard covers tourism for The Times. He can be reached at (714) 966-7407 and at scott.reckard@latimes.com
Disneyland park officials are privately expressing hope that the FastPass ticket program, which eliminates long waits for popular rides, will be in place by Christmas at the Indiana Jones Adventure, Space Mountain, Splash Mountain and It's a Small World attractions. Last year's Christmas season, including a holiday-themed version of the Small World boat ride, was a smash, and Disneyland plans to promote its winter good cheer even more heavily this year.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
January 14, 1999 | TRACY WEBER, TIMES STAFF WRITER
A court official fined Disneyland attorneys $7,050 for stonewalling efforts to obtain documents in a lawsuit filed by a Los Angeles woman who suffered a brain hemorrhage while riding the park's Indiana Jones Adventure. The attorney representing Zipora Jacob, who alleges that she was injured on the ride three years ago, said the Disney lawyers have continually resisted providing documents regarding injury claims and the safety aspects of the ride.
BUSINESS
October 16, 1997 | JAMES S. GRANELLI, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Disneyland's top marketing executive for the past three years said Wednesday that she is leaving the theme park at the end of the month to spend more time with her husband and relatives in Montana. Michele Reese, who has been commuting from her home in Whitefish, Mont., said she decided it was time to change her priorities and leave the whirlwind business lifestyle that has prevented her from spending more than about two months at home since taking the job in 1994.
Los Angeles Times Articles
|