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NEWS
May 3, 2000 | RALPH VARTABEDIAN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Ford Motor Co., recognizing the extent of consumer outrage over the defective 3.8-liter V-6 engine in a wide range of its vehicles, took another major step last week toward extending warranty coverage to owners saddled with costly blown head gaskets. The world's No. 2 auto maker said it would cover repairs on the engines of 300,000 additional vehicles, going back to 1994 and 1995 model years. The action marks the third time Ford has expanded warranty coverage for the 3.
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SPORTS
October 26, 2000 | From Associated Press
Atlanta Brave third baseman Chipper Jones is upset over what he calls racially motivated criticism from former teammate David Justice. Jones, who acknowledged publicly in 1998 that he had fathered a child out of wedlock, signed a six-year, $90-million contract extension in August. Justice, now with the New York Yankees three years after the Braves traded him away, told Atlanta radio station WQXI-AM that the Braves "look the opposite way on certain guys."
NATIONAL
August 9, 2006 | From the Associated Press
The leading Republican candidate to replace Rep. Bob Ney on the November ballot may be ineligible, party officials said Tuesday, complicating GOP efforts to assure a smooth transition for the fall campaign. "As far as I know, I have a green light," state Sen. Joy Padgett said as party lawyers reviewed an Ohio law that barred politicians who lose one primary from entering another one during the same year.
NATIONAL
November 18, 2004 | From Associated Press
Election officials in one Ohio county found that about 2,600 ballots cast in the presidential election were double-counted, and two other counties had discovered possible cases of people voting twice. Prosecutors sought to determine Wednesday whether charges should be filed against a Madison County couple accused of voting twice. In addition, Summit County election workers investigated possible double votes found under 18 names.
NATIONAL
August 3, 2006 | From the Associated Press
The Ohio Supreme Court on Wednesday threw out the death sentence of the first woman condemned since the state resumed executions in 1999. The court unanimously ruled that the trial judge had allowed a prosecutor to be involved in preparing his opinion in sentencing Donna M. Roberts, 62, in violation of Ohio law. The court let Roberts' murder conviction stand but ordered the trial court to resentence her. The death sentence remains an option, the Supreme Court said.
NEWS
August 2, 1990 | United Press International
A federal magistrate has ruled that the city official fired by Philip Hawkey for mismanaging Toledo's housing program is entitled to a name-clearing hearing. But U.S. District Court Magistrate James Carr also determined that Bernard (Pete) Culp was not fired from his job as commissioner of renewal operations because of his race, nor was he protected under the Civic Service Commission, two of the main arguments Culp had pressed against the city.
NATIONAL
December 17, 2004 | From Associated Press
The Ohio Supreme Court's chief justice on Thursday threw out a challenge to the state's presidential election results. A lawyer for the voters bringing the case said he would refile the challenge. Chief Justice Thomas Moyer ruled that the request improperly challenged two separate election results. Ohio law allows only one race to be challenged in a single complaint, he said. The challenge was backed by the Rev.
NEWS
April 19, 1990 | DAVID G. SAVAGE, TIMES STAFF WRITER
States may outlaw sexually explicit photos of children even if the pictures are hidden away or viewed in the privacy of one's home, the Supreme Court said Wednesday in ruling that the Constitution does not provide a free speech or privacy right in such cases. The decision is likely to prompt California to enact more stringent penalties for possessing child pornography, the state's chief assistant attorney general predicted.
NATIONAL
November 2, 2004 | Henry Weinstein, Times Staff Writer
Ruling early this morning, a divided federal court of appeals handed Republicans a potentially significant election day legal victory in this fiercely contested state, clearing the way for the party to challenge thousands of newly registered voters. The decision by the U.S. 6th Circuit Court of Appeals could affect at least 23,000 newly registered Ohio residents whose qualifications Republicans have sought to challenge. The ruling upheld Ohio's law on voter challenges.
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