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Mark Friedman

December 6, 2000 | Denise Gellene
A Santa Monica start-up has joined the list of companies offering Web-based contract-management services. stores and monitors clients' contracts on its Web site, sending e-mail reminders about payment and renewal dates, among other things. Launched in September, handles real estate, insurance, service and equipment contracts. It is aiming its service at small to mid-size firms of 50 to 500 employees.
According to her bio, actress Evelina Fernandez began writing plays so that she and her friends could play "something other than gang mothers, undocumented workers, hookers and suffering women kneeling before the Virgin." The fruit of that ambition is "Luminarias," a brightly likable if overextended play now at the Los Angeles Theater Center and the first production in the newly refigured Latino Theatre Company's season.
December 21, 1987 | Times Wire Services
The judge in the Howard Beach racial attack case denied defense motions for a mistrial today following a report that the jury forewoman, a paralegal whose father is a Broadway producer, offered to sell her trial diary to three newspapers. Jurors continued deliberating for the 12th day in the trial of four white teen-agers charged with causing the death of a black man a year ago.
November 5, 2006 | Michael Ordona, Special to The Times
DIRECTOR Irwin Winkler recently saw a group of soldiers being applauded in an airport. "A lot of people think that's it," he said. "You return, everybody greets you, there's a party when you come back." But he knew there was much more to it. "You're left with your own bad memories," he said. And the task of finding where you fit once back home. Winkler's new drama "Home of the Brave," which opens Dec. 15, follows three soldiers struggling to readjust to life at home after tours in Iraq.
October 5, 2008 | Liesl Bradner
Many have long believed there is an art to dying. The ancient Egyptians were obsessed with lavish preparations for the afterlife, including ornately carved sarcophagi. Tibetans have amassed an immense collection of literature devoted to the topic. Putting a more contemporary spin on the idea is Funeria, an arts agency and exhibition organizer that recently opened its fourth biennial "Ashes to Art" at its gallery in Sonoma County.
October 10, 2007 | Michael Rothfeld, Times Staff Writer
SACRAMENTO -- They profited together from the rise of tribal gambling in California, but on Tuesday the rift between the Rumsey Band of Wintun Indians and the lawyer who led them out of poverty was laid bare in a lawsuit.
June 21, 1988 | DON SHIRLEY
A hard-kicking flyer is "the ultimate bird" in the world of cockfighting, we quickly learn in "Roosters" at Los Angeles Theatre Center. "Roosters" is something of a hard-kicking flyer itself. Playwright Milcha Sanchez-Scott kicks machismo around the stage until it hasn't a leg to stand on. Her play also flies, in the sense of ascending.
September 12, 2008 | Tiffany Hsu, Times Staff Writer
Seeking to freeze out imitators, L.A.-based Pinkberry Inc. filed six lawsuits this week against what it contends are copycat frozen yogurt shops. Pinkberry is accusing Yoberry in Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; Yoberry in Washington; Yogiberry in Olney, Md.; Pingo Yogurt in Alhambra; Monkee's Teriyaki in Venice; and Peachberry in Long Beach and Gardena of deliberately emulating its "highly distinctive branding." The businesses were either reproducing Pinkberry's fruit-shaped swirl logo, duplicating the minimalist layout of its stores or filching parts of its name, said Mark Friedman, the company's vice president and general counsel.
When you eat today, will it be out of hunger? Or will you reach for food simply out of habit, stress, boredom, fatigue, feeling down or because there just happens to be something tempting within sight? The ability to recognize true hunger--and to know when you're eating for other reasons--is an important step toward achieving a healthy weight. With food plentiful, cheap and accessible 24/7, it's easy to overlook eating for hunger's sake and drift into nonstop, mindless consumption.
March 29, 2001 | From Times Wire Services
Trying to sell spring clothes is tough when cold weather still embraces half the country, and industry analysts cited the problem Wednesday in downgrading stocks of several apparel companies and cutting earnings forecasts. Wall Street responded by knocking down retail stocks in general, hitting Pacific Sunwear of California Inc. hardest with a 10.6% drop in price--even though analysts didn't change recommendations or forecasts on it.
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