Advertisement
YOU ARE HERE: LAT HomeCollectionsRandall Trinh
IN THE NEWS

Randall Trinh

FEATURED ARTICLES
NEWS
November 5, 1990 | MATHIS CHAZANOV, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The wife of released American hostage Randall Trinh said Sunday that he suffered "a lot of stress and fear" while being held as a so-called human shield in an Iraqi military factory but that his peptic ulcer is improving now. "In Iraq, he was with a lot of stress and fear and anguish.
ARTICLES BY DATE
NEWS
November 6, 1990 | CARLA RIVERA and TOM McQUEENEY, TIMES STAFF WRITERS
Randall N. Trinh, a U.S citizen held hostage as a human shield at an Iraqi factory until his release two days ago, said Monday that he lived through an even more terrifying ordeal in Kuwait immediately after the Iraqi invasion. In an interview with reporters at his daughter's apartment here after his arrival at Los Angeles International Airport, Trinh said his life was repeatedly threatened by Iraqi military authorities looking for American and British citizens.
Advertisement
NEWS
November 5, 1990 | MATHIS CHAZANOV, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The wife of released American hostage Randall Trinh said Sunday that he suffered "a lot of stress and fear" while being held as a so-called human shield in an Iraqi military factory but that his peptic ulcer is improving now. "In Iraq, he was with a lot of stress and fear and anguish.
NEWS
November 5, 1990 | MATHIS CHAZANOV, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The wife of released American hostage Randall Trinh said Sunday that he suffered "a lot of stress and fear" while being held as a so-called human shield in an Iraqi military factory but that his peptic ulcer is improving now. "In Iraq, he was with a lot of stress and fear and anguish.
NEWS
November 6, 1990 | CARLA RIVERA and TOM McQUEENEY, TIMES STAFF WRITERS
Randall N. Trinh, a U.S citizen held hostage as a human shield at an Iraqi factory until his release two days ago, said Monday that he lived through an even more terrifying ordeal in Kuwait immediately after the Iraqi invasion. In an interview with reporters at his daughter's apartment here after his arrival at Los Angeles International Airport, Trinh said his life was repeatedly threatened by Iraqi military authorities looking for American and British citizens.
NEWS
November 3, 1990 | KATHLEEN HENDRIX, TIMES STAFF WRITER
An American peace delegation that included several Southern Californians asserted Friday that its intervention in Baghdad had resulted in the expected release of four ailing American hostages, announced by Iraq on Thursday. The Fellowship of Reconciliation, a 75-year-old pacifist group based in Nyack, N.Y., led a 21-member delegation into Iraq from Amman, Jordan, on Oct. 20.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
January 18, 1991 | ERIC LICHTBLAU, TIMES STAFF WRITER
When Jack Frazier first returned to Orange County in late October from a private hell as a hostage in Iraq, he couldn't even watch the TV news reports about the gulf crisis without cringing and quickly turning off the set. But this week, as reports emerged about the bombing of sites he used to pass every day on his way to work, he stayed riveted to the screen, praying for victory. The change is a sign of his recovery from the ordeal, he says. And it is a sign, too, of his confidence in U.S.
NEWS
November 5, 1990 | From Times Wire Services
The Iraqi government told the world Sunday to forget that there was a country called Kuwait. Information Minister Latif Jasim, briefing foreign correspondents, ruled out the possibility of withdrawal from any part of the emirate no matter what the consequences. "I want to tell you as a member of the leadership, we will never go out of Kuwait, ever," he said, measuring his words. "The whole world should forget something called the emirate of Kuwait.
NEWS
November 4, 1990 | From Times Wire Services
President Bush will spend Thanksgiving with U.S. troops in the Persian Gulf, the White House announced Friday. The trip will put an American President in a zone of potential warfare for the first time since Lyndon B. Johnson made a 2 1/2-hour visit to Vietnam on Oct. 26, 1966, during the height of the U.S. involvement in the war there. Bush will leave Washington on Nov. 16 at the start of an eight-day trip to Europe and the Middle East.
NEWS
August 11, 1990 | LEE MAY, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The Americans trapped behind Iraqi lines technically may not be considered hostages, but their families and friends back home certainly are. All over America, people wait by telephones and watch television news, imprisoned by a rush of mixed emotions--hope, fear, anger, frustration--and, most of all, uncertainty.
NEWS
November 5, 1990 | MATHIS CHAZANOV, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The wife of released American hostage Randall Trinh said Sunday that he suffered "a lot of stress and fear" while being held as a so-called human shield in an Iraqi military factory but that his peptic ulcer is improving now. "In Iraq, he was with a lot of stress and fear and anguish.
NEWS
November 6, 1990 | CARLA RIVERA and TOM McQUEENEY, TIMES STAFF WRITERS
Randall N. Trinh, a U.S. citizen held hostage as a so-called human shield at an Iraqi factory until two days ago, said Monday that he lived an even more terrifying ordeal in Kuwait immediately after the Iraqi invasion. In a brief interview with reporters at his daughter's Fullerton apartment after his arrival at Los Angeles International Airport, Trinh said his life was repeatedly threatened by Iraqi military authorities looking for American and British citizens.
NEWS
March 20, 1991 | ERIC LICHTBLAU, TIMES STAFF WRITER
In the world of oil rigs and refineries that had become his home in Iraq, Gene Lovas grew accustomed to on-the-job hazards. Now, as Lovas prepares to leave his family to return to work in the region where he had been a hostage at the U.S. Embassy until just three months ago, he adds mine fields, environmental perils and the constant threat of renewed violence to the list. Still, Lovas, a construction superintendent from Westminster, downplays the risk.
Los Angeles Times Articles
|