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NEWS
April 24, 1998 | From Times Wire Reports
It is no big deal for President Clinton that Paula Corbin Jones, who accused him of sexual harassment, plans to attend a black-tie dinner tonight that he will also attend, the White House said. Jones has accepted an invitation from Insight magazine to attend the White House Correspondents Assn. dinner at which Clinton and his wife, Hillary Rodham Clinton, will be honored guests.
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NEWS
April 24, 1998 | From Times Wire Reports
It is no big deal for President Clinton that Paula Corbin Jones, who accused him of sexual harassment, plans to attend a black-tie dinner tonight that he will also attend, the White House said. Jones has accepted an invitation from Insight magazine to attend the White House Correspondents Assn. dinner at which Clinton and his wife, Hillary Rodham Clinton, will be honored guests.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
November 25, 1997
It began as an example of sloppy journalism and exploded into an intensely emotional outpouring of patriotic protest, before being put to rest by a cold recital of facts. Insight magazine, published by the Washington Times Inc., last week alleged that the Clinton administration had bent the rules to allow favored Democratic political contributors to be buried in Arlington National Cemetery. The story named no names.
NEWS
April 22, 1998 | From The Times Washington Bureau
HEARTBURN ALERT: For one night every year, Washington's wonkiest wonks and most highbrowed media types make like Los Angeles and go ga-ga over celebrities. On that night, the hottest post-event ticket in town--the Vanity Fair party--happens in Washington, not L.A. The official occasion for all the ogling is the preceding White House Correspondents' Assn. dinner, where many news organizations try to outdo each other by snagging the biggest or hottest guests to grace their tables.
NEWS
April 22, 1998 | From The Times Washington Bureau
HEARTBURN ALERT: For one night every year, Washington's wonkiest wonks and most highbrowed media types make like Los Angeles and go ga-ga over celebrities. On that night, the hottest post-event ticket in town--the Vanity Fair party--happens in Washington, not L.A. The official occasion for all the ogling is the preceding White House Correspondents' Assn. dinner, where many news organizations try to outdo each other by snagging the biggest or hottest guests to grace their tables.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
September 29, 2000 | ANNA GORMAN
Insight magazine, a publication of the Washington Times Corp., has named Thomas Aquinas College one of the top colleges in the nation. Thomas Aquinas College, a Roman Catholic school in Santa Paula, is one of 15 colleges listed in the Oct. 2-9 issue of the conservative magazine. The campus, which serves about 280 students, offers a rigorous curriculum based on medieval education.
NEWS
February 24, 1988 | PAUL DEAN, Times Staff Writer
Special Agent Paul Seema had all the edges. Born in Thailand, he had worked its borders and jungle runs and at 51 was a unique and experienced hand on Asia, its drug dealers and their quickness to kill. But in Los Angeles, it wasn't enough. Special Agent George Montoya was younger but had caution. He was a meticulous arranger, an orderly 34-year-old with a knack for working any program and balancing its odds in his favor.
NEWS
July 24, 1999 | From Associated Press
The Energy Department's Sandia National Laboratory has bought back a supercomputer it had sold as surplus to Korber Jiang, a Chinese citizen who is the principal of EHI Group USA and exports American goods to his home country, a congressman said Friday. Rep. Curt Weldon (R-Pa.) called for Energy Secretary Bill Richardson's resignation over the sale, saying that the computer could have been used "to design nuclear weapons."
NEWS
August 14, 1988 | BOB SIPCHEN and DAVID JOHNSTON, Times Staff Writers
When English teacher Roger Hinkins appeared, chalk to blackboard, in the 1970 Rosemead High School yearbook, nothing in his pleasant demeanor suggested that a peculiar occurrence had radically changed his life.
OPINION
December 3, 2007
The Great American Smear is back. In 2000, the victim was Republican presidential candidate Sen. John McCain, and the vector for transmission was telephone lines and leaflets left on windshields in church parking lots. This year, the victim is Democratic presidential candidate Sen. Barack Obama, and the vector is e-mail messages that appear to have originated in evangelical networks. As always, the smears play to the ugly underside of American politics: prejudice and hatred.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
November 25, 1997
It began as an example of sloppy journalism and exploded into an intensely emotional outpouring of patriotic protest, before being put to rest by a cold recital of facts. Insight magazine, published by the Washington Times Inc., last week alleged that the Clinton administration had bent the rules to allow favored Democratic political contributors to be buried in Arlington National Cemetery. The story named no names.
ENTERTAINMENT
March 17, 1989
In the 1930s, animators spent hundreds of hours painstakingly drawing thousands of pictures on celluloid to create a single Mickey Mouse cartoon, only to have their work destroyed after the cartoon was filmed. Today, those same cels often bring tens of thousands of dollars at auction, where they have become a hot commodity among art collectors. Last June, a collector paid $121,000 for a black and white Mickey Mouse cel from the 1934 cartoon "The Orphan's Benefit."
ENTERTAINMENT
May 31, 1997 | LEE HARRIS
Here's the rundown on guests and topics for the weekend's public-affairs programs: Today "Today": Children's friendships; attaining financial freedom; teen science-fair winners; Kim Coles, 6 a.m. (4)(36). "Evans & Novak": Jack Kemp of Empower America, 2:30 p.m., repeats Sunday, 7 a.m. CNN. "Inside Politics Weekend": Joseph Cammarata, attorney for Paula Jones; Susan Estrich, USC law professor, 3:30 p.m.; repeats at midnight CNN.
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