CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
December 14, 1999
With the federal government's announced intent to sue gun makers and tobacco manufacturers, I think I finally understand this reinventing-government thing. JAMES STIRLING Escondido
June 22, 1990 |
Bernstein, Fellini Honored: Conductor Leonard Bernstein and Italian filmmaker Federico Fellini were among artists who received $100,000 each Thursday with their Praemium Imperiale awards, an international prize awarded by the Japan Art Assn. for lifetime achievement in the arts. Other winners were Italian sculptor Arnaldo Pomodoro, Spanish painter Antoni Tapies and Scottish architect James Stirling.
October 23, 1990 |
Lenny's Legacy: Leonard Bernstein decided two weeks before he died to use a $100,000 arts award he had won to further musical education, the prize sponsor said Monday. Bernstein, who died Oct. 14, will be honored posthumously with a Praemium Imperiale award today in Tokyo. The other winners are director Federico Fellini, architect James Stirling, sculptor Arnaldo Pomodoro and painter Antoni Tapies. The maestro's prize money will be used to establish the Bernstein Education Through the Arts
March 5, 1989
Architects Marc M. Angelil, Lars Lerup, Mark Mack, Thom Mayne and Stanley Saitowitz will show their design submissions for the Berlin (West Germany) Library competition at 8 p.m. Thursday in Room 39 of Haines Hall at UCLA. The free public event replaces the previously scheduled lecture by James Stirling, and is presented under the auspices of the Harvey S. Perloff Chair in the UCLA Graduate School of Architecture and Urban Planning.
October 22, 1990 |
Leonard Bernstein decided two weeks before he died to use a $100,000 arts award he had won to further musical education, the prize sponsor said today. Bernstein, who died Oct. 14, will be honored posthumously with a Praemium Imperiale award on Tuesday in Tokyo. The other winners are director Federico Fellini, architect James Stirling, sculptor Arnaldo Pomodoro and painter Antoni Tapies.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
March 17, 2000
Re "The Correct Rx to Target Malpractice," Commentary, March 15: In his highly flawed column, William B. Schwartz concedes limiting lawsuits "may help keep premiums low." He then goes on to inform us that should malpractice lawsuits be permitted against HMOs, a result of higher premiums resulting from a flood of lawsuits is "highly improbable." The basis of his entire argument rests on the assumption that only valid lawsuits will be filed because attorneys will not file lawsuits that are not winnable.