Advertisement
YOU ARE HERE: LAT HomeCollectionsPaul Cellucci
IN THE NEWS

Paul Cellucci

MORE STORIES ABOUT:
NEWS
October 19, 2001 | ELIZABETH MEHREN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Surprising no one, Acting Gov. Jane Swift declared Thursday that she will be a candidate for the state's top office in 2002. Swift, 36, has occupied the coveted corner office of the gold-domed statehouse since April, when fellow Republican Paul Cellucci abandoned the governorship to become U.S. ambassador to Canada. After several missteps as lieutenant governor, a very pregnant Swift took office with low approval ratings and widespread skepticism about her ability to do the job.
Advertisement
NEWS
October 2, 1994 | MARTIN FINUCANE, ASSOCIATED PRESS
As a child, bleeding in his joints caused by hemophilia tortured his limbs. As a young man, a contaminated transfusion left him with the virus that causes AIDS. Now Bob Massie is the Democratic candidate for lieutenant governor, perhaps the first HIV-positive candidate for statewide office. "I'm very, very aware that you only have a certain time on this Earth and some people have more and some have less," he said, "and the goal is to live life to the fullest within that span.
NATIONAL
September 18, 2002 | From Associated Press
State Treasurer Shannon O'Brien scored a strong victory Tuesday in Massachusetts' Democratic gubernatorial primary, setting up a November battle with GOP candidate Mitt Romney in a state that hasn't had a Democratic governor since Michael Dukakis left office in 1991. O'Brien, the Democratic front-runner for months, held off former U.S. Labor Secretary Robert B. Reich, state Senate President Tom Birmingham and former state Sen. Warren Tolman to win the nomination.
NEWS
November 24, 1998 | ELIZABETH MEHREN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Radio talk show host Upton Bell focused on four topics on his program here Monday: Iraq, Boris N. Yeltsin's latest illness, Dr. Jack Kevorkian and the Patriots' decision to abandon Boston for Hartford. "I guarantee you," Bell said as he prepared for his broadcast, "the Patriots will blow everybody else off the air." It's been like that since word leaked out last week that the state's beloved, if also bedraggled, football team was packing up and heading south.
NEWS
November 17, 1998 | ELIZABETH MEHREN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Death penalty opponents here realized a narrow victory last year when a push to reinstitute capital punishment lost by a single vote in the state House of Representatives. With the conviction last week of one of two defendants in the especially horrific murder of a 10-year-old child, that margin may grow shakier still. "Clearly, the case has had a major impact," said newly elected Republican Gov. Paul Cellucci.
NEWS
May 10, 2001 | ELIZABETH MEHREN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
America's first pregnant governor would like to move past that description. There are, she steadily insists, much more compelling issues facing her home state. But with twins due June 15, Massachusetts Gov. Jane Swift has added parental leave, lactation rooms and, as of late Tuesday, contractions to this state's political lexicon, right alongside economic development, welfare reform or her personal favorite, public education.
BUSINESS
July 30, 1999 | HENRY WEINSTEIN, TIMES LEGAL AFFAIRS WRITER
A panel of independent arbitrators on Thursday awarded $775 million to five law firms that prosecuted a case against the tobacco industry that yielded an $8.3-billion settlement for the state of Massachusetts. The award, which is to be paid by the tobacco companies and cannot be appealed, is far short of the $2 billion that the law firms were seeking but far more than the $26.4 million that the tobacco industry said the firms should get.
OPINION
October 14, 2001 | FRANK del OLMO, Frank del Olmo is an associate editor of The Times
Is immigration reform dead? Not if President Bush is willing to challenge conventional wisdom that says the groundbreaking immigration talks underway with Mexico before the Sept. 11 attacks are now moot. To be sure, the terrorist attacks have led to some backlash against foreigners. Congress is likely to approve measures that will make it more difficult for foreigners to enter this country.
NATIONAL
October 5, 2007 | Michael Finnegan, Times Staff Writer
Mitt Romney and Rudolph W. Giuliani clashed over taxes Thursday in a flare-up that illustrated a sharpening rivalry between the two leading contenders for the Republican presidential nomination. Campaigning in southern New Hampshire, Romney pounded Giuliani's fiscal record as mayor of New York. The Giuliani campaign snapped back, calling Romney a hypocrite who as governor of Massachusetts showed little restraint with public money.
SPORTS
May 25, 1999 | From From Staff and Wire Reports
Tiger Woods hadn't won anywhere since Feb. 14, so his three-stroke victory in the Deutsche Bank Open golf tournament Monday in Heidelberg, Germany, was welcome. So was the $200,000 he earned in his first European tour event on the continent, as well as the reported $1 million in appearance money he got. Woods holed a 25-foot birdie putt on the 15th hole, his only birdie on the back nine, and finished with his third consecutive 68, four under par.
Los Angeles Times Articles
|