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Joseph A Jr Califano

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May 18, 1994 | MARLENE CIMONS, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The secretary of health, education and welfare during the Jimmy Carter Administration told Congress on Tuesday that--had he and other federal officials known more about secret tobacco industry research into the properties of nicotine--they would have declared cigarettes addictive and moved to regulate them. "Unfortunately (we) were all victims of the concealment and disinformation campaign of the tobacco companies," said Joseph A. Califano Jr.
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February 8, 1997 | From Associated Press
Joseph A. Califano Jr., a former White House official during Democratic administrations, acknowledged Friday that he advised Nixon aide Alexander M. Haig Jr. a quarter-century ago that the Watergate tapes should be burned. Instead they've become "the gift that keeps giving," Washington Post editor and reporter Bob Woodward said during a panel discussion on the scandal. Woodward also cautioned an American Bar Assn.
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NEWS
February 8, 1997 | From Associated Press
Joseph A. Califano Jr., a former White House official during Democratic administrations, acknowledged Friday that he advised Nixon aide Alexander M. Haig Jr. a quarter-century ago that the Watergate tapes should be burned. Instead they've become "the gift that keeps giving," Washington Post editor and reporter Bob Woodward said during a panel discussion on the scandal. Woodward also cautioned an American Bar Assn.
NEWS
May 18, 1994 | MARLENE CIMONS, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The secretary of health, education and welfare during the Jimmy Carter Administration told Congress on Tuesday that--had he and other federal officials known more about secret tobacco industry research into the properties of nicotine--they would have declared cigarettes addictive and moved to regulate them. "Unfortunately (we) were all victims of the concealment and disinformation campaign of the tobacco companies," said Joseph A. Califano Jr.
NEWS
May 18, 1992 | JOHN J. GOLDMAN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Formation of the nation's first comprehensive center to study how substance abuse affects society will be announced in New York today with support from a consortium of foundations, banks and businesses. The center, affiliated with Columbia University, will bring together all professional disciplines of the university's graduate schools and faculties. It will be headed by Joseph A. Califano Jr.
NEWS
May 18, 1992 | JOHN J. GOLDMAN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Formation of the nation's first comprehensive center to study how substance abuse affects society will be announced in New York today with support from a consortium of foundations, banks and businesses. The center, affiliated with Columbia University, will bring together all professional disciplines of the university's graduate schools and faculties. It will be headed by Joseph A. Califano Jr.
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