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January 27, 1988 | DIANE HAITHMAN, Times Staff Writer
After a year of bitter feuding, James P. Mooney, president of the National Cable Television Assn., suggested here Tuesday that it is time for the cable industry and Hollywood producers to try to work together to prevent the government from stepping in to resolve their differences.
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ENTERTAINMENT
January 27, 1988 | DIANE HAITHMAN, Times Staff Writer
After a year of bitter feuding, James P. Mooney, president of the National Cable Television Assn., suggested here Tuesday that it is time for the cable industry and Hollywood producers to try to work together to prevent the government from stepping in to resolve their differences.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
May 18, 1995
It took hundreds of years to go from barbarism to civilization, and a few minutes to revert back to barbarism. These malcontents responsible for the slaughter of innocent children and defenseless people are a cancer in our society. JAMES LEO MOONEY Laguna Hills
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
July 9, 1989
A short time ago raw sewage spilled into the beach at Newport. Last month raw sewage spilled into Aliso Beach in Laguna. Shall we wait until there is an epidemic of cholera, dysentery and several other death-causing diseases before the city or county declares a moratorium on building and until the adequate filter beds and larger sewer lines are built and installed to accommodate the ever-increasing amount of sewage from new construction in Orange County?...
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
March 2, 1994
RE: Article ("Cox Says Clinton Health Plan Will Hurt Seniors," Feb. 15) by Rep. Christopher Cox (R-Newport Beach): I am old enough to have heard the Republican Party's philosophy on Social Security by F.D.R. and the Medicare Plan by President Johnson. Now this plan Cox says will hurt seniors. The opposite is true if you read it carefully; seniors will benefit by receiving prescriptions at a very low cost as well as many other benefits. JAMES L. MOONEY Laguna Hills
BUSINESS
January 25, 1989 | From Reuters
After a buying spree for U.S. real estate ranging from prime office buildings to luxury Manhattan apartments in the past few years, Japanese investment appears to have reached a plateau. "Tremendous amounts of money flew in in 1986 and 1987, and in 1988 from smaller Japanese life insurers, but I doubt that pace will continue in 1989," said Hisato Doi, senior vice president of Sumitomo Life Insurance Co.
BUSINESS
August 3, 1989 | From Associated Press
Congress should consider reviving regulation of the cable TV industry, a General Accounting Office spokesman said today after unveiling a survey showing basic cable rates have risen 29% in two years since deregulation. "I think it's time to fully re-examine re-regulation," John M. Olf Jr., director of housing and community development issues for the GAO, told a House subcommittee. "With no competition, no limited regulation, I believe we have a monopoly."
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
October 8, 1989
The most recent sewage spills in Laguna Beach, Newport Beach and other beach cities have greatly concerned me. But, odd as it may seem in these days of wars, terrorism and threats of same, one of the greatest dangers that confront us today is the possibility of disease and death that lie in the overflowing sewers that are being dumped into our ocean. The list of deadly diseases is an impressive one. Death and illness are frequently present when these diseases occur, such as: cholera, dysentery, typhoid fever, poliomyelitis and jaundice.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
December 24, 1989
Amen to the people who say we need more regulation of cable TV! I've lived in Brea for more than a year, and even though the reception is substandard, the price of cable is outrageous. For more than $25 per month, I'd receive channels 2, 4, 5, 7, 9, 11, 13, 28, 50 and America Movie Classics. That's it! If I spring for more than $30 per month, then I'd get what everyone calls "basic" cable. Every time a cable offer is broadcast on TV, I call, only to be informed that the company serving Brea has opted not to participate.
BUSINESS
January 28, 1989 | From Reuters
After a buying spree for U.S. real estate ranging from prime office buildings to luxury Manhattan apartments in the past few years, Japanese investment appears to have reached a plateau. "Tremendous amounts of money flew in in 1986 and 1987, and in 1988 from smaller Japanese life insurers, but I doubt that pace will continue in 1989," said Hisato Doi, senior vice president of Sumitomo Life Insurance Co.
NEWS
March 29, 1992 | From Associated Press
A man with AIDS who may have paid hundreds of boys and young men to have sex with him was rearrested Saturday night after two more teen-agers made allegations against him, police said. The man, known to many as "Uncle Ed," was back in custody Saturday evening, less than a day after he posted 10% of his $3-million bail. He was first arrested Wednesday. Lt. James Mooney of the Sex Crimes Unit said the two latest accusers were identified Friday.
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