CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
July 9, 2003 |
Federal drug czar John P. Walters on Tuesday touted President Bush's initiative to let faith-based drug rehabilitation clinics receive federal funding when he spoke at a ceremony for graduates of a Christian-based drug treatment center in Riverside. "It is an honor to celebrate your miracles," Walters told the 21 men who were recognized during the service at Teen Challenge, a sprawling residential treatment center. "I will pray for you as long as in return, you do the same."
July 13, 2003 |
The nation's drug czar began calling on local religious leaders Saturday to help in the war on drugs. John P. Walters, director of National Drug Control Policy, announced last week his national drive to enlist faith-based youth groups in anti-drug programs. The drive is the Bush administration's latest effort to expand the role of religious organizations in government services.
December 23, 1996 |
Putting his first major stamp on AT&T Corp., new President John R. Walter has replaced the head of the company's ailing consumer unit with one of its top marketing managers. Gail J. McGovern, executive vice president of AT&T's business markets division, succeeds Joseph P. Nacchio in running the consumer and small business unit.
February 28, 1997 |
AT&T Corp. President John R. Walter on Thursday pushed ahead with a much-awaited overhaul of the company, centralizing control of its disparate businesses and cutting hundreds of management jobs. The action, just four months after Walter was hired as the future replacement for Chairman and Chief Executive Robert E. Allen, is intended to revitalize core businesses, cut costs and make management more accountable to Walter.
October 24, 1996 |
Tapping a relative unknown to solve its high-profile problems, AT&T Corp. surprised the business world Wednesday by naming John R. Walter, 49-year-old chairman of commercial printer R.R. Donnelley & Sons Co., as the telephone giant's new president, chief operating officer and heir to Chairman and Chief Executive Robert E. Allen.
October 9, 2010 |
Jurors in the fraud trial of former Countrywide Financial Corp. executives will be allowed to see e-mails and a handwritten note from the lender's former chief financial officer, who said he feared becoming a "magnet [for] prosecution" and told his father, "I can lose my net worth or go to jail for things I don't even know," a judge ruled Friday. The documents "go to the heart of the issues in this case" by shedding light on the thinking of former CFO Eric P. Sieracki, U.S. District Judge John J. Walter said in making his decision.