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Lisa M Kitsuta

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BUSINESS
August 9, 1993 | ANNE MICHAUD, Times Staff Writer
Recent media images depict Japanese business people as ruthless, even evil. Those images make trade between Americans and Japanese difficult, and the tension has even ruined potential business alliances. Lisa M. Kitsuta, a Newport Beach attorney who has earned degrees at universities in both countries, works almost exclusively with Japanese and Japanese-American clients. Kitsuta is an outspoken and enthusiastic promoter of Japanese business interests.
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BUSINESS
August 9, 1993 | ANNE MICHAUD, Times Staff Writer
Recent media images depict Japanese business people as ruthless, even evil. Those images make trade between Americans and Japanese difficult, and the tension has even ruined potential business alliances. Lisa M. Kitsuta, a Newport Beach attorney who has earned degrees at universities in both countries, works almost exclusively with Japanese and Japanese-American clients. Kitsuta is an outspoken and enthusiastic promoter of Japanese business interests.
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BUSINESS
May 9, 1990 | CRISTINA LEE, Times staff writer
New Silicon Valley?: Japanese companies' appetite for U.S. high-technology companies will continue to rise despite upheavals in Japan's financial markets, according to a lawyer who specializes in Japan-U.S. mergers and acquisitions. Lisa M. Kitsuta, a Newport Beach attorney who met last week with executives from Japan's top companies in Tokyo and Osaka, said she noticed "a tremendous interest in Orange County by Japanese companies" during her visit.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
June 28, 1992 | JODI WILGOREN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Reacting to increasing reports of anti-Asian hate crimes in Orange County, law enforcement and legal experts Saturday urged Asian-Americans to stop accepting the abuse and report it for prosecution under hate crime laws. "Until now, many Japanese have stayed quiet," said Lisa M. Kitsuta, moderator of the hate crimes seminar organized by local Japanese-American leaders. "It is time that we try to protect ourselves."
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
June 23, 1992 | ROBERT BARKER, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
In an attack that police are investigating as a hate crime, three young white men are being sought for yelling racial slurs before beating two teen-age Asian-American brothers with an automobile security device. The Japanese-American brothers, ages 18 and 15, and two Asian-American passengers were in a 1979 Datsun pickup truck June 15 when they were cut off at Beach Boulevard and Edinger Avenue, police said. They were heading home from a drive-in movie between 2:30 and 3 a.m.
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