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March 13, 1998 | ELIZABETH SHOGREN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Two men who are expected to seek the presidencies of the twin superpowers of the old world order traveled to the Silicon Valley on Thursday for a private briefing by the intelligentsia of the new information economy. Vice President Al Gore took Russian Prime Minister Viktor S. Chernomyrdin to Northern California to introduce him to some of the high-tech leaders whose entrepreneurial zeal has helped fuel the U.S. economic boom.
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NEWS
March 13, 1998 | ELIZABETH SHOGREN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Two men who are expected to seek the presidencies of the twin superpowers of the old world order traveled to the Silicon Valley on Thursday for a private briefing by the intelligentsia of the new information economy. Vice President Al Gore took Russian Prime Minister Viktor S. Chernomyrdin to Northern California to introduce him to some of the high-tech leaders whose entrepreneurial zeal has helped fuel the U.S. economic boom.
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NEWS
October 25, 1986 | KEITH LOVE, Times Political Writer
The Silicon Valley produced Republican U. S. Senate nominee Ed Zschau, and it is pouring thousands of dollars into his campaign. But Democratic Sen. Alan Cranston is not going to cede the high-tech turf without a fight. On Friday, Cranston rolled out several of the biggest names in the Silicon Valley to charge that Zschau was not the business success he makes himself out to be and that he has abandoned his principles in his quest for the Senate.
HEALTH
December 20, 2010 | By Chris Woolston, Special to the Los Angeles Times
We all know what aging looks like from the outside: wrinkled skin, gray hair, a growing need to turn up the volume on "Jeopardy. " But in recent years, scientists have made some breakthrough discoveries about how we age on the inside, right down to our genes. The science of aging has created a glimmer of hope that we could someday slow the process ? a dream that has already spread beyond the lab to the marketplace. Anti-aging research used to be mainly about finding new ways to get lab mice to take their vitamins.
NEWS
December 5, 1996 | DONALD W. NAUSS, TIMES STAFF WRITER
In November 1989, two months before the Impact electric car was unveiled at the Los Angeles Auto Show, General Motors ordered some film footage of the battery-powered vehicle cruising around an Arizona test track. As the team of Southern California engineers that designed the teardrop-shaped prototype looked on, the Impact was wheeled out with a license plate that read: "The Future is Electric." But before the cameras were allowed to roll, a frantic GM official ordered the removal of the plate.
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