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Leon Sylvia Panetta Institute For Public Policy

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NEWS
December 17, 1998 | From Associated Press
Former White House Chief of Staff Leon Panetta and his wife, Sylvia, are forming a new public policy institute at Cal State Monterey Bay. The Leon & Sylvia Panetta Institute for Public Policy is a nonpartisan, not-for-profit educational organization with the goal of inspiring young people to lives of public service.
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NEWS
December 17, 1998 | From Associated Press
Former White House Chief of Staff Leon Panetta and his wife, Sylvia, are forming a new public policy institute at Cal State Monterey Bay. The Leon & Sylvia Panetta Institute for Public Policy is a nonpartisan, not-for-profit educational organization with the goal of inspiring young people to lives of public service.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
November 28, 2000
Leon Panetta, former chief of staff to President Clinton, will discuss public policy issues at the Valley Industry and Commerce Assn.'s 51st annual meeting and luncheon Dec. 5, from noon to 1:30 p.m., at the Hilton Universal City and Towers Hotel in Universal City. The meeting is open to the public. Panetta was elected to nine terms in the U.S. House from California before joining the Clinton administration.
NATIONAL
January 6, 2009 | Greg Miller and Christi Parsons
In choosing Leon E. Panetta to be the next CIA director, President-elect Barack Obama appears to have concluded that a spy chief who understands politics may be better equipped to carry out the incoming administration's national security agenda than one who understands espionage.
NATIONAL
December 7, 2006
Alan K. Simpson Background: U.S. senator from Wyoming, 1979-97; chairman, Veterans Affairs Committee; Wyoming House of Representatives, 1964-77. Current positions: Visiting lecturer, University of Wyoming; law partner, Simpson, Kepler & Edwards, Wyoming; consultant, Tongour, Simpson, Holsclaw Group, a government relations group in Washington; author. Military: Army Party: Republican Age: 75 ** William J.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
June 17, 2003 | Larry B. Stammer, Times Staff Writer
Frank A. Keating officially resigned Monday as chairman of the Roman Catholic Church's U.S. sexual abuse review board, issuing a final, unrepentant blast in which he compared uncooperative bishops to a criminal organization. Keating, a former Oklahoma governor and federal prosecutor, was forced to resign as chairman of the church's National Review Board because of comments he made in an interview with The Times last week in which he compared some U.S. bishops to "La Cosa Nostra."
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