Advertisement
YOU ARE HERE: LAT HomeCollectionsLucianne S Goldberg
IN THE NEWS

Lucianne S Goldberg

FEATURED ARTICLES
NEWS
October 19, 1998 | From Times Wire Reports
New York literary agent Lucianne S. Goldberg and her son have been subpoenaed to appear before the Maryland grand jury investigating Linda Tripp's taping of Monica S. Lewinsky, the Goldbergs said. Goldberg, who suggested that her friend Tripp tape conversations with Lewinsky about her affair with President Clinton, said she had not yet arranged with prosecutors when she would appear.
ARTICLES BY DATE
NEWS
October 19, 1998 | From Times Wire Reports
New York literary agent Lucianne S. Goldberg and her son have been subpoenaed to appear before the Maryland grand jury investigating Linda Tripp's taping of Monica S. Lewinsky, the Goldbergs said. Goldberg, who suggested that her friend Tripp tape conversations with Lewinsky about her affair with President Clinton, said she had not yet arranged with prosecutors when she would appear.
Advertisement
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
February 3, 1998 | SCOTT HARRIS
Mention the word conspiracy and people tend to have one of two reactions. Some react with instant fascination and intrigue, eager to consider the possibilities. Others react with instant suspicion and a roll of the eyes, which is pretty much what I did when I heard Hillary Rodham Clinton blame "a vast right-wing conspiracy" for the latest scandal to send her husband's approval ratings soaring. As if Monica Lewinsky is a Mata Hari secretly working for Sen. Jesse Helms.
NEWS
February 1, 1998 | JONATHAN PETERSON and DAVID WILLMAN, TIMES STAFF WRITERS
As the legal and political crisis that has overtaken the nation's capital entered its third week, two people at the center of the storm--former White House intern Monica S. Lewinsky and her attorney, William Ginsburg--are returning to Los Angeles. "Monica needs her daddy, and I'm going to take her home this week," Ginsburg said in an interview Saturday. Ginsburg said Lewinsky, 24, would return to Washington to testify before a federal grand jury when and if required. Lewinsky's father, Dr.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
February 3, 1998 | ROBERT SCHEER, Robert Scheer is a Times contributing editor. E-mail: rscheer@aol.com
It's sick. There was no blue dress and no semen stain, but America's mass media fell for the lurid tales of two political hustlers out to humiliate the president of the United States. "The dress story?" Lucianne S. Goldberg exulted to a New York Daily News reporter. "I think I leaked that--I had to do something to get their [the media's] attention--I've done it. And I'm not unproud of it." But the media, mainstream and tabloid--in this post-O.J.
OPINION
February 1, 1998 | Sean Wilentz, Sean Wilentz is a professor of American history at Princeton University
Almost everyone assumes these days that Marxism is dead, and for good reason. Even in Cuba, one of the last bastions of the Marxist faith, Fidel Castro has had to seek help from Pope John Paul II, one of the most charismatic anti-Marxists of our time. And yet, bizarrely, the news of President Bill Clinton's current crisis suggests that Karl Marx may not have been as wrong-headed as we now think he was.
NEWS
January 25, 1998 | JOSH GETLIN and MARC LACEY, TIMES STAFF WRITERS
Long before Linda Tripp secretly tape-recorded Monica S. Lewinsky describing an alleged affair with President Clinton, the former White House staffer reportedly set out to write a tell-all book with a chapter titled "The President's Women." Tripp has said that she taped Lewinsky's confessions because she was angry that Robert S. Bennett, Clinton's personal attorney, had called her a liar for suggesting that the president had an extramarital fling with another woman in the White House.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
October 25, 1998 | SCOTT HARRIS
Is this Watergate or "Peyton Place"? --Rep. Lindsey Graham (R-S.C.) The year was 1991 and spring was in the air. Monica S. Lewinsky, now the femme fatale of the most highly rated soap opera of our times, was just another pretty face in the crowd at a "Days of Our Lives" confab at the Beverly Garland Holiday Inn in North Hollywood. My colleague Robert W. Welkos covered the event, interviewing fans who traveled from as far away as Milwaukee; Tulsa, Okla.; and Springfield, Mo.
OPINION
August 9, 1998 | Deni Elliott, Deni Elliott is a professor of ethics and director of the Practical Ethics Center at the University of Montana-Missoula
August promises to be a month full of dissection of deals and details regarding the Bill Clinton-Monica S. Lewinsky relationship. As the nation focuses, again, on who did what, who saw what and who said what, it is important to keep an eye on a larger theme. Public trust has taken a serious hit in this sordid matter. Americans now have good reason to be suspicious of government, of the press and of individuals who seem to offer friendship. This suspicion is not the same as healthy skepticism.
NEWS
January 31, 1998 | RICHARD A. SERRANO and DAVID WILLMAN and RICHARD T. COOPER, TIMES STAFF WRITERS
Ending weeks of silence, former White House aide Linda Tripp issued a statement Friday laying out the basis for her allegations of sexual impropriety and possible perjury against President Clinton, including the assertion that she was present when former White House intern Monica S. Lewinsky received a late-night telephone call from Clinton. "I have also seen numerous gifts they exchanged and heard several of her tapes of him," Tripp said.
Los Angeles Times Articles
|