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Lena Sun

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NEWS
May 18, 1992 | From Reuters
Chinese officials searched the office of an American reporter Sunday, warned her about her activities and said they had arrested one of her sources, said the journalist, Lena Sun of the Washington Post. The officials said they were from the State Security Ministry, in charge of rooting out spies and other threats to national security. They had a search warrant and took personal papers and notebooks from the office safe, Sun said in a written statement.
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NEWS
May 18, 1992 | From Reuters
Chinese officials searched the office of an American reporter Sunday, warned her about her activities and said they had arrested one of her sources, said the journalist, Lena Sun of the Washington Post. The officials said they were from the State Security Ministry, in charge of rooting out spies and other threats to national security. They had a search warrant and took personal papers and notebooks from the office safe, Sun said in a written statement.
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NEWS
May 21, 1992 | From Times Staff and Wire Reports
Security police accused the Washington Post's Beijing correspondent of illegally obtaining secret documents but apparently closed their investigation of her. The accusation against Lena Sun was the latest in a series of recent government moves against foreign journalists, whom it regards as potential spies and purveyors of Western democratic ideas.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
May 19, 1992
Yet another correspondent has been harassed by China in that nation's inexcusable and continuing breach of the generally accepted standards that protect foreign journalists around the world. The latest victim is Lena Sun, the Washington Post's bureau chief in Beijing. Officials of the clandestine State Security Ministry, armed with a search warrant, scoured Sun's office for more than two hours.
SPORTS
October 8, 1990 | TED BROCK
Who would have thought Stanford had a prayer against Notre Dame Saturday? Cardinal Coach Dennis Green. After his team's 36-31 upset victory, Green told Bob Burns of the Sacramento Bee that as the team's three buses were being escorted to the stadium by a police motorcade, he got a hunch. Said Green: "Nothing against the West Coast, but the Midwest cares about football. I could smell football in the air.
NEWS
May 20, 1992 | JIM MANN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
When senior Bush Administration officials sought to restore good relations with China after the Tian An Men massacre in 1989, they discovered that hard-line elements in the Beijing leadership were trying to undermine their efforts. Now it appears that these forces are trying once again to exacerbate tension between Washington and Beijing.
NEWS
October 26, 2008 | Shari Roan; Johanna Neuman; Sarah Rogers
BOOSTER SHOTS General anesthesia may increase the risk of behavioral and developmental problems in young children, according to a study presented last week at the annual meeting of the American Society of Anesthesiologists in Orlando. Studies in animals have suggested that general anesthesia may be toxic to a developing brain. To assess the risk in children, Dr. Lena S. Sun of Columbia University's College of Physicians and Surgeons analyzed data from 625 children younger than 3 who were exposed to general anesthesia as part of an uncomplicated hernia repair.
NEWS
June 3, 1990 | JOSH GETLIN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
It was the first day of classes at the Columbia Graduate School of Journalism in 1971, and a group of 150 aspiring reporters listened eagerly as one teacher after another welcomed them with open arms to New York City. They expected more of the same when the last faculty member rose to speak. He was barely five feet tall, wore a rumpled black turtleneck and seemed friendly enough. But Melvin Mencher was not about to make them feel at home.
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