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Inland Empire

March 12, 1998
A magnitude 4.5 earthquake centered on a little-known fault five miles southeast of San Bernardino shook much of the Inland Empire and parts of Los Angeles and Orange counties at 4:18 a.m. Wednesday, seismologists said. Neither damage nor injuries were reported in the temblor, the latest of several moderate quakes to occur in Southern California in the last week. Seismologist Lucy Jones of the U.S.
May 27, 2004
Monday is Memorial Day .The following closures will be in effect in the Inland Empire: Riverside County Banks: Most banks will be closed. Mail: There will be no mail delivery, and post offices will be closed. Libraries: County libraries and most city libraries will be closed. Offices: City, county and federal offices and courts will be closed.
March 25, 2014 | By Patrick McGreevy
Voters go to the polls Tuesday in a special election to fill a vacant seat in the state Senate  representing an Inland Empire district. Five candidates are competing in Tuesday's 23rd District primary contest to fill the seat vacated by the abrupt resignation of Sen. Bill Emmerson (R-Redlands). The race features two Republican candidates: Assemblyman Mike Morrell of Rancho Cucamonga and San Jacinto Mayor Pro Tem Crystal Ruiz. Democrats running in the race are educator/author Ronald J. O'Donnell of Highland and government consultant Ameenah Fuller of Rancho Cucamonga, while Calimesa City Councilman Jeff Hewitt is a Libertarian candidate.
April 4, 2013 | By Joseph Serna
Inland Empire officials seeking control of LA/Ontario International Airport are balking at an unprecedented demand by Los Angeles that they buy the struggling operation for hundreds of millions of dollars. Join us at 9 a.m. as we discuss the debate on what an aiport - - at least the one in Ontario - - is worth with Times reporter Dan Weikel. Inland Empire officials assert the facility, 37 miles west of downtown Los Angeles, has a negative market value due to its severe decline during the recession and its uncertain future.
June 17, 2013 | By Rick Rojas
Two men from the Inland Empire face charges of pimping and pandering two women after being arrested by undercover police in Santa Ana, prosecutors said. Raphael Jared Scally and Darryl Da Keis Gillard, both 27, have each been charged with two felony counts of pimping and two felony counts of pandering, according to a statement from the Orange County district attorney's office. Prosecutors said the two men could face enhanced sentencing, if convicted, because both were on bail in another felony case -- a 2010 residential burglary case -- when the recent crime occurred.
November 20, 2009 | By David Kelly
Three Riverside County businessmen and four associates were criminally charged Thursday after prosecutors said they sold false investments and committed grand theft in a scheme that bilked clients of $17 million and left many broke. "The schemes . . . collected tens of millions of dollars and victimized both individual investors and financial institutions," U.S. Atty. George S. Cardona said at a news conference in Riverside. "Using storefronts across the Inland Empire and numerous phone lines assigned to their shell companies, the schemers misled banks into believing that prospective borrowers had significant assets, when in fact the schemers were engaging in a mortgage fraud shell game built on lies to both their investors and the banks."
April 12, 2013 | By Roger Vincent, Los Angeles Times
Nestled on the windy plains at the foot of the San Bernardino Mountains, once austere stretches of agricultural land have morphed into the country's most desirable industrial real estate market, and it is growing faster than any other industrial region in the U.S. Among the many merchants running large-scale operations now are such household names as Inc., Kohl's Corp., Skechers USA Inc., Mattel Inc. and Stater Bros. Markets. They come for vast warehouses - some are bigger than 30 football fields under one roof - where they can store, process and ship merchandise such as clothes, books and toys to ever more online shoppers and handle the rising flood of goods passing through the ports of Los Angeles and Long Beach.
December 23, 2010 | By Louis Sahagun and Rong-Gong Lin II, Los Angeles Times
In the run-up to what became one of the worst storm systems to hit Southern California in five years, all the concern was focused on the Los Angeles foothill communities scarred by the Station fire. But when the wildest weather arrived Wednesday, the worst-hit areas were not La Cañada Flintridge or La Crescenta in the San Gabriel Mountains. Instead, by the luck of the draw, the heart of the storm plunged straight into Orange County and the Inland Empire, giving those areas a soaking that residents said was the worst in recent memory.
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