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Jennifer Laszlo

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February 23, 1996 | MARC LACEY
I'd like to thank my agent, my producer and my co-stars Denzel, Whitney and Alicia. And I can't forget my sound man, my makeup artist and my costume designer. Without my mother, I wouldn't be here, so I thank her too. I love you all. I really do. Speeches like that, all so typical during Hollywood awards shows, wouldn't play too well in Washington. Try spewing out such ramblings in testimony before a congressional committee. Or to reporters assembled at the National Press Club.
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NEWS
February 23, 1996 | MARC LACEY
I'd like to thank my agent, my producer and my co-stars Denzel, Whitney and Alicia. And I can't forget my sound man, my makeup artist and my costume designer. Without my mother, I wouldn't be here, so I thank her too. I love you all. I really do. Speeches like that, all so typical during Hollywood awards shows, wouldn't play too well in Washington. Try spewing out such ramblings in testimony before a congressional committee. Or to reporters assembled at the National Press Club.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
September 8, 2001 | From Religion News Service
Pass it on: A rabbi's campaign to stop people from gossiping is going national this week, with TV commercials, billboards and favorable whispers from movie stars, authors and big-time politicians. Chaim Feld of University Heights, Ohio, and several associates hope his message--that "words can heal"--will become something of a national mantra, leading to a nicer, more civil society. If it works, husbands will avoid arguing with wives.
NATIONAL
September 29, 2002 | JOHANNA NEUMAN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Skyscrapers appear in the background, computers crowd desks, Muslim women cast votes at a polling place and a voice-over intones, "Israel is America's only real ally in the Middle East ... shared values, shared visions for peace." A partnership of Jewish organizations in New York and the Silicon Valley has launched a new $1-million television advertising campaign on cable news channels, appearing in the Los Angeles market beginning Monday.
ENTERTAINMENT
November 26, 2002 | Johanna Neuman, Times Staff Writer
Washington It's the ultimate inside-the-Beltway fantasy, a political tease too titillating to surrender, because it ends with the prospect of two women running against one another for president of the United States in 2008. Or, in some scripts, it ends with the clash of two dynasties, a titanic grudge match that will determine the most powerful family in the most powerful nation on the planet. Plot too tired, movie been done? Well maybe in Hollywood, but in Washington, fantasy politics is all the buzz.
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