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Jackson Katz

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ENTERTAINMENT
December 9, 2001 | DANA CALVO
Jackson Katz is burly, a former All-Star college football player with a Boston accent as thick as peanut butter. When he lectures, he uses only FBI crime statistics, because, as he tells audiences, "few people have ever accused the bureau of being a radical, left-wing organization." He was raised in a blue-collar home where his stepfather--depending on the year--was a truck driver or a carpenter. But getting a handle on Katz isn't as easy as it might seem at first.
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ENTERTAINMENT
December 9, 2001 | DANA CALVO
Jackson Katz is burly, a former All-Star college football player with a Boston accent as thick as peanut butter. When he lectures, he uses only FBI crime statistics, because, as he tells audiences, "few people have ever accused the bureau of being a radical, left-wing organization." He was raised in a blue-collar home where his stepfather--depending on the year--was a truck driver or a carpenter. But getting a handle on Katz isn't as easy as it might seem at first.
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OPINION
July 2, 2000
In their column, "Put the Blame Where It Belongs: On Men" (Commentary, June 25), Jackson Katz and Sut Jhally propose that male violence against women can and is changing for the better through educational prevention programs directed at young men and public demonstrations of disapproval by men. These are worthwhile and welcome suggestions, but only when women share political, economic and social power equally with men will this evolutionary change take...
NEWS
March 7, 1993 | TONY ROGERS, ASSOCIATED PRESS
Ask Craig Norberg-Bohm why he joined the expanding ranks of men working actively to end violence against women, and he'll say it was just the right thing to do. Press him a little, and he'll recount the day his former girlfriend was raped. His experience isn't uncommon. More and more, the fathers, brothers, husbands and male friends of rape or assault victims are taking their cue from women's groups and venting their rage productively--by organizing.
SPORTS
December 27, 1995 | JULIE CART, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Statistics on violence against women in the United States are staggering. There is an act of domestic violence every 18 seconds. One in three women experiences it. Abuse is the major cause of injury to women. Twenty-one percent of the women who use hospital emergency surgical services have been battered. More than six million women are beaten each year; 4,000 are killed. Sports is not immune from this epidemic.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
April 2, 2005 | Steve Chawkins, Times Staff Writer
The lawyer who won a multimillion-dollar settlement from Michael Jackson over child molestation accusations a decade ago vowed in court Friday not to sue again -- even though his firm has been doing legal chores for the pop star's current accuser. The appearance by Los Angeles attorney Larry Feldman marked the first time that jurors have heard about the 1993 case, even viewing a portrait of the alleged victim as it was beamed on a courtroom screen.
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