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SPORTS
June 12, 1986 | Associated Press
A $7.5-million offer was placed on the bargaining table by National Hockey League owners Wednesday for post-career counseling and severance pay. The sum is one-half of what Alan Eagleson, executive director of the NHL Players Assn., had requested from the owners. "It's a start," Eagleson said following the second day of a three-day session between owners' and players' representatives delegated to come up with a contract to replace the one that expires Sept. 15.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
October 2, 2013 | By Lee Romney
SAN FRANCISCO - Sandwiched between rows of homes in the fog-kissed Mission Terrace neighborhood, Little City Gardens provides salad greens and fresh-cut flowers to local restaurants from what was once a weedy vacant lot. Like many of California's urban agriculture practitioners, however, Caitlyn Galloway is plagued by a key uncertainty: She is on a month-to-month lease with a landlord who must recoup the lot's steep property taxes and may soon...
SPORTS
May 20, 2011 | By David Wharton
The list of potential buyers for the Dodgers — should Major League Baseball or a divorce court force a sale — features all the usual suspects. Forbes 400 types who have amassed personal fortunes large enough to afford every sports fan's dream. That includes men such as Eli Broad and Tom Gores, who do not have much experience when it comes to owning a team. The scenario sounds familiar to Robert Kraft, who purchased the New England Patriots in 1994 after years of cheering from the stands.
SPORTS
February 18, 2011 | By Broderick Turner and Baxter Holmes
The NBA players' union and the team owners are far apart in their labor dispute, having failed to strike a compromise in two years of on-and-off bargaining. Their latest meeting, a two-hour session Friday afternoon at a Beverly Hills hotel, was the first since November. It appeared to produce no meaningful progress toward a new collective bargaining agreement that would prevent a potential lockout after the old one expires June 30. "I'm going to tell my guys to prepare for a lockout," Billy Hunter, executive director of the NBA Players Assn.
SPORTS
September 26, 1987
Why is it that when sports' teams' owners "get together" to protect their interests, it's collusion ? When the players "get together" to protect their interests, it's strategic labor negotiations ? TOM BOKARAE Huntington Beach
SPORTS
January 15, 2002 | BILL SHAIKIN and ROSS NEWHAN, TIMES STAFF WRITERS
With spring training four weeks away and the concept of eliminating two teams this winter all but dead, Commissioner Bud Selig said owners have urged him not to abandon the plan or the timetable. Owners are expected to approve the sales of the Boston Red Sox and the Florida Marlins at a meeting this week in Phoenix.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
January 5, 1985 | Dan Nakaso and Mark I. Pinsky \f7
A few dozen sympathizers called Friday to offer condolences to Robert and Mary Lee Burdett, whose dog, Dumpy, was shot and killed by a Fullerton police officer chasing a burglary suspect. "We had a lot of people call us that were appalled at our dog getting shot," Robert Burdett said. Many of the callers said, "That's the dumbest thing that that officer could have done." "Policemen will tell you, 'Get a dog, it will deter burglars,' " Burdett said. "That's fine, until they start shooting them."
BUSINESS
March 23, 2014 | By Donie Vanitzian
Question: Our association board allows the manager to control all the homeowners association notices that owners are supposed to get. The manager picks and chooses who will receive notice of meetings, elections and other important issues. Sometimes she puts these vital notices in a locked glass case, way at the other end of our huge complex, takes a picture of them as proof the notices were put up, then orders the security guards to remove those same notices from the case after the snapshot.
ENTERTAINMENT
June 15, 2011 | By Carolyn Kellogg, Los Angeles Times
Before launching a business, some people invest in market research and feasibility studies. Josh Spencer is not one of those people — otherwise he might never have opened his downtown L.A. used bookstore in December 2009, let alone moved it a few blocks away this month to a 10,000-square-foot space. "I haven't really interacted with other business owners or bookstore owners," says Spencer, owner of what he says is the ironically named the Last Bookstore. "I've always just done what I do, and it seems to work.
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