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September 10, 1997 | LARRY GORDON, TIMES STAFF WRITER
James Nedelkow defected from his native country 30 years ago to escape its rigid Communist regime. During his recent return to Bulgaria as an investor, the Southern California businessman challenged another powerful force--a criminal syndicate muscling into new industries. U.S. Embassy officials said they were worried that Nedelkow's public opposition to organized crime's control of a Bulgarian pager system could get him killed.
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BUSINESS
September 10, 1997 | LARRY GORDON, TIMES STAFF WRITER
James Nedelkow defected from his native country 30 years ago to escape its rigid Communist regime. During his recent return to Bulgaria as an investor, the Southern California businessman challenged another powerful force--a criminal syndicate muscling into new industries. U.S. Embassy officials said they were worried that Nedelkow's public opposition to organized crime's control of a Bulgarian pager system could get him killed.
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NEWS
July 26, 1994 | KITTY McKINSEY, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
Engineer Piotr Klonowski had cause for celebration: After 18 years of waiting, his family finally got a phone installed in its apartment. While many parts of the world charge ahead into the telecommunications age, Poland is still struggling to provide the level of service that the United States reached in the late 1940s. Its situation is symbolic of other less-advanced countries that may bog down in the dust of the revolution. The Polish phone system, seen by Western business people as a major obstacle to investment in the country just three years ago, has improved dramatically in a short time.
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