Advertisement
YOU ARE HERE: LAT HomeCollectionsOwners
IN THE NEWS

Owners

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.
Advertisement
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.
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.
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."
SPORTS
September 26, 1987
Only now do I realize that steroids also cause big heads. ROBERT C. CRAWFORD Malibu
SPORTS
December 17, 1994
I just don't get it. The major league players are still on strike, but journeymen players are still signing multimillion-dollar contracts and owners are breaking ranks by making the offers. What is the point of the whole thing? CHUCK HILL Van Nuys
BUSINESS
April 1, 1987
Certificates worth $5,000 and good through June 30 were offered to the 150,000 owners of 1984 to 1986 Audi 5000 models wanting to buy or lease a 1987 model. The effort represents Audi's latest attempt to bolster its image and U.S. sales following allegations that 5000S models with automatic transmission have been involved in accidents, some fatal, related to sudden acceleration. Owners have filed class-action lawsuits against Audi and related firms.
SPORTS
April 4, 1985 | ROSS NEWHAN, Times Staff Writer
Representatives of both the baseball owners and the Major League Players Assn. agreed Wednesday to expand the 1985 league championship playoffs from five to seven games. Maybe. Don Fehr, executive director of the players' union, said after tentative accord had been reached that unless there is an overall settlement in the negotiations for a new collective bargaining agreement, "the playoffs will not be played."
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
November 23, 1986
A small claims court has ordered the owners of a dog that was struck and killed by a pickup truck to pay the owner of the truck $362 for damage to the vehicle. John Gusan was driving a new pickup that his parents gave him for his 17th birthday in Simi Valley in September when the dog, owned by Bonnie and Michael Treguboff, darted into the street, said Gusan's mother, Nicadora. She represented the youth at a hearing in the Simi Valley branch of Ventura County Municipal Court on Wednesday.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
June 26, 1987 | JONATHAN WEISMAN, Times Staff Writer
The owners of two El Toro board and care homes for the elderly willfully violated state law by transferring a patient from one of the facilities to the other, one of the owners testified Thursday. But, said Ingrid Henshall, it was the only moral thing to do. Henshall, 52, took the stand on the second day of defense testimony during hearings to determine whether Love Haven I, owned by Henshall, and Love Haven II, owned by her son and daughter-in-law Mike and Karen Cabael, will remain closed.
Los Angeles Times Articles
|