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BUSINESS
April 29, 2000 | From Bloomberg News
The presidents of Azerbaijan, Georgia and Turkey agreed on the legal framework for a $2.5-billion oil pipeline from Baku in Azerbaijan to the Mediterranean port of Ceyhan in Turkey, President Clinton announced Friday. The agreement "brings the pipeline project a critical step closer to fruition," Clinton said in a statement. "I look forward to the next phase of this effort when companies . . . transform legal frameworks into commercial reality."
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BUSINESS
April 29, 2000 | From Bloomberg News
The presidents of Azerbaijan, Georgia and Turkey agreed on the legal framework for a $2.5-billion oil pipeline from Baku in Azerbaijan to the Mediterranean port of Ceyhan in Turkey, President Clinton announced Friday. The agreement "brings the pipeline project a critical step closer to fruition," Clinton said in a statement. "I look forward to the next phase of this effort when companies . . . transform legal frameworks into commercial reality."
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NEWS
September 10, 1997 | JAMES RISEN and ALAN C. MILLER, TIMES STAFF WRITERS
A major Democratic Party donor met secretly in 1995 with top aides to Russian President Boris N. Yeltsin and discussed funneling $100 million into Yeltsin's 1996 presidential campaign in exchange for Russian support of his proposed oil pipeline through Central Asia, according to classified CIA documents, confidential congressional depositions and other sources. Roger Tamraz, who was also seeking U.S.
NEWS
September 10, 1997 | JAMES RISEN and ALAN C. MILLER, TIMES STAFF WRITERS
A major Democratic Party donor met secretly in 1995 with top aides to Russian President Boris N. Yeltsin and discussed funneling $100 million into Yeltsin's 1996 presidential campaign in exchange for Russian support of his proposed oil pipeline through Central Asia, according to classified CIA documents, confidential congressional depositions and other sources. Roger Tamraz, who was also seeking U.S.
BUSINESS
January 26, 1991 | PATRICK LEE, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The allied war machine's voracious thirst for jet fuel has turned Saudi Arabia into a net importer of the product, sucked excess supplies out of world markets and raised prices, especially in Europe and Asia, oil traders and industry analysts said. But U.S. supplies of jet fuel are running ahead of last year, mainly because of the precipitous falloff in commercial jet flights.
BUSINESS
January 26, 1991 | PATRICK LEE, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The allied war machine's voracious thirst for jet fuel has turned Saudi Arabia into a net importer of the product, sucked excess supplies out of world markets and raised prices, especially in Europe and Asia, oil traders and industry analysts said. But U.S. supplies of jet fuel are running ahead of last year, mainly because of the precipitous falloff in commercial jet flights.
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