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Lloyd Bloom

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SPORTS
August 27, 1993 | From Staff and Wire Reports
A man found shot to death Thursday on Pacific Coast Highway in Malibu was identified by police sources as Lloyd Bloom, a former sports agent who once was at the center of a major college sports scandal. Bloom, 36, was found by a friend about 11 a.m. at 32215 Pacific Coast Highway, said sheriff's spokeswoman Benita Hinojos. Hinojos said it was unclear if anything had been taken from the seaside home. No weapon was found.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
August 28, 1993 | MATHIS CHAZANOV and DANNY ROBBINS, TIMES STAFF WRITERS
Trouble had stalked Lloyd Bloom for years. Accused of racketeering in a highly charged scandal involving college football players, Bloom prevailed in court, only to face later battles over alleged mail fraud and business deals gone sour. So when the sports and entertainment agent was found slain this week in his lavish Malibu home, those who knew him were less than shocked.
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SPORTS
April 7, 1989
Sports agent Lloyd Bloom has three felony counts for bad checks awaiting him in California when he completes his trial in Chicago on multiple counts of racketeering, mail fraud and conspiracy to commit fraud and racketeering. The trial of Bloom, 29, and partner Norby Walters, 58, went to the jury Thursday. If convicted, they could face prison terms of more than 20 years and thousands of dollars in fines. Det.
SPORTS
August 27, 1993 | From Staff and Wire Reports
A man found shot to death Thursday on Pacific Coast Highway in Malibu was identified by police sources as Lloyd Bloom, a former sports agent who once was at the center of a major college sports scandal. Bloom, 36, was found by a friend about 11 a.m. at 32215 Pacific Coast Highway, said sheriff's spokeswoman Benita Hinojos. Hinojos said it was unclear if anything had been taken from the seaside home. No weapon was found.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
February 16, 1990 | PATRICIA KLEIN LERNER, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Former sports agent Lloyd Mitchell Bloom, who was convicted last year of illegally signing college athletes to professional sports contracts, was sentenced Thursday to three years probation for writing $14,300 in bad checks. Bloom, 30, of Malibu, who originally faced nine counts of issuing checks for insufficient funds, entered a no-contest plea to one count before Van Nuys Superior Court Judge Raymond Mireles.
SPORTS
August 29, 1992 | From Staff and Wire Reports
Sports agent Lloyd Bloom pleaded guilty in Chicago to a mail fraud charge related to his practice of secretly signing college football players to professional contracts. The New York-based agent said what he did was "stupid and wrong." U.S. District Judge George Marovich sentenced him to 500 hours of community service. All but one mail fraud count against Bloom was dismissed in return for the plea.
SPORTS
August 29, 1992 | From Staff and Wire Reports
Sports agent Lloyd Bloom pleaded guilty in Chicago to a mail fraud charge related to his practice of secretly signing college football players to professional contracts. The New York-based agent said what he did was "stupid and wrong." U.S. District Judge George Marovich sentenced him to 500 hours of community service. All but one mail fraud count against Bloom was dismissed in return for the plea.
SPORTS
September 18, 1990
A federal appeals court in Chicago Monday overturned the racketeering convictions of two sports agents who had been accused of signing athletes to contracts before their eligibility expired. The 7th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals reversed the convictions of Norby Walters and Lloyd Bloom on a legal technicality and did not address the mail fraud, racketeering or conspiracy counts.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
February 16, 1990 | PATRICIA KLEIN LERNER, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Former sports agent Lloyd Mitchell Bloom, who was convicted last year of illegally signing college athletes to professional sports contracts, was sentenced Thursday to three years probation for writing $14,300 in bad checks. Bloom, 30, of Malibu, who originally faced nine counts of issuing checks for insufficient funds, entered a no-contest plea to one count before Van Nuys Superior Court Judge Raymond Mireles.
SPORTS
April 25, 1989
Cris Carter of the Philadelphia Eagles was ordered to pay a $15,000 fine and perform 600 hours of community service, becoming the first athlete to receive a criminal sentence for dealing with sports agents before his college eligibility expired. U.S. District Judge Brian Barnett Duff said Carter had committed a serious crime by lying to a federal grand jury about accepting money from agents Norby Walters, Lloyd Bloom and David Lueddeke. Carter, 23, pleaded guilty to one count each of mail fraud and obstruction of justice on Sept.
SPORTS
April 15, 1989
Federal prosecutors and attorneys for Norby Walters and Lloyd Bloom agreed on profits the New York-based sports agents will forfeit to the government in the wake of the agents' convictions on racketeering charges. The amount of the settlement was not disclosed, but U.S. Attorney Anton Valukas, who led the prosecution team, had said the government would seek a minimum of $250,000 from Walters and $125,000 from Bloom. Under federal racketeering law, the government can recover any profits of an illegal scheme.
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