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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
December 27, 1991
A Los Angeles judge Thursday upheld a $15.2-million jury verdict--and added $1.4 million in legal fees--in favor of a development company that complained that it was prevented from building a bowling alley in Palmdale by bowling giant Brunswick Corp., the company's attorney said. U. S. District Court Judge Mariana R. Pfaelzer rejected Brunswick's motion, asking her to set aside the May antitrust damages awarded by the jury to the Los Angeles Land Co.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
December 27, 1991
A Los Angeles judge Thursday upheld a $15.2-million jury verdict--and added $1.4 million in legal fees--in favor of a development company that complained that it was prevented from building a bowling alley in Palmdale by bowling giant Brunswick Corp., the company's attorney said. U. S. District Court Judge Mariana R. Pfaelzer rejected Brunswick's motion, asking her to set aside the May antitrust damages awarded by the jury to the Los Angeles Land Co.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
May 4, 1991 | JAMES QUINN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
A federal jury awarded more than $15 million in antitrust damages Friday to a development firm that accused Brunswick Corp., which owns two bowling centers in the Antelope Valley, of preventing construction of a competing bowling alley in Palmdale. An attorney for the plaintiffs called the verdict a "great victory for the little guys," but a Brunswick lawyer said the giant recreation equipment firm will appeal.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
May 4, 1991 | JAMES QUINN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
A federal jury awarded more than $15 million in antitrust damages Friday to a development firm that accused Brunswick Corp., which owns two bowling centers in the Antelope Valley, of preventing construction of a competing bowling alley in Palmdale. An attorney for the plaintiffs called the verdict a "great victory for the little guys," but a Brunswick lawyer said the giant recreation equipment firm will appeal.
NEWS
May 31, 2001 | LEE ROMNEY, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Ending the threat of widespread opposition, the developers of a major hotel and entertainment center around Staples Center have agreed to an unprecedented package of concessions demanded by community groups, environmentalists and labor. The developers--including billionaire Philip Anschutz and media mogul Rupert Murdoch--agreed to hire locally, provide "living wage jobs" and build affordable housing and new parks.
BUSINESS
January 1, 2002 | BRAD BERTON, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
In the midst of an economic decline that dawned with the tech wreck and was exacerbated by the fallout of Sept. 11, local property professionals face slowed demand for offices, stores and warehouses. The focus for many this year will be to fill vacant space and find tenants for new developments nearing completion. Meanwhile, several innovative real estate developers will pursue some of the most intriguing redevelopment projects the Los Angeles area has seen.
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