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September 18, 1985 | MIKE GRANBERRY, Times Staff Writer
Who's watching your children? Most of San Diego County's children who re cared for while their parents work are in day care homes. many child care experts say such homes can be enriching experiences for children, thbut there are many problems locally. Today, in the third of a four-part series, the process of revoaction of a day care license is explained.
December 15, 2013 | By Donie Vanitzian
Question: I own a house and my mom owns a one-bedroom condo in the same homeowners association development. We want repairs made and we're frightened because our board directors constantly threaten owners; if we violate any of their rules or governing documents they'll fine and then sue us. Those threats are reduced to writing by the board's voracious attorney, who threatens to send us invoices for legal fees. Our properties are not in trusts and we're unsure how to proceed. What are the costs of setting up a trust and will a trust protect us from litigation by the association?
September 18, 1990
City Councilman Nate Holden toured the Los Angeles Zoo Monday, assessing for himself the conditions that prompted federal officials to threaten possible revocation of its license. Holden, who was escorted by zoo Director Warren Thomas, said that he saw a need for better all-around maintenance but added "from what I've seen today . . . they're obviously correcting the most serious problems." For more than three years, the U.S.
July 22, 2011 | By Richard Winton, Los Angeles Times
A judge warned Lindsay Lohan on Thursday to speed up the pace of her community service work on a necklace theft conviction and start psychological counseling within 21 days or face having her probation revoked. Los Angeles County Superior Court Judge Stephanie Sautner ignored pleas by Lohan's attorney that the actress has not worked enough recently to be eligible for health insurance, which hindered her ability to get court-ordered private psychological counseling. Lohan, 25, clad in a designer outfit and $1,200 high heels, has appeared in more courtrooms than movies in recent years as she moves in and out of jail and rehab.
May 10, 1986 | DENISE GELLENE, Times Staff Writer
Regent Air, the debt-ridden luxury airline that suspended operations Feb. 28, faces possible revocation of its operating certificate, a Federal Aviation Administration spokesman confirmed Friday. Regent, a privately held Los Angeles-based airline, surrendered its certificate to the FAA in Los Angeles after suspending its "all-frills" Los Angeles-Newark, N.J., flights, which cost $785 one way. The action put the airline out of operation, at least temporarily.
June 16, 1985
In an effort to defuse a controversy that might cause revocation of a permit allowing swap meets at its Edwards Drive-in Theater near Arcadia, Edwards Cinemas has purchased property for off-street parking. Residents of the unincorporated county area and parishioners from a nearby church have registered numerous complaints about traffic and parking problems stemming from the meet, which is open from 6:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturdays, Sundays and holidays.
March 30, 1986
In the wake of nearly 30,000 consumer complaints last year against contractors--about one-fourth against the non-licensed variety--the Contractors State License Board is launching a poster campaign to warn consumers of the dangers of dealing with non-licensed contractors.
January 25, 1999
The Medical Board of California licenses physicians and other medical professionals. It also investigates medical complaints and issues disciplinary actions. The most serious penalties include license revocation, suspension and probation. These are the Los Angeles County physicians and surgeons subject to serious disciplinary actions between Aug. 1 and Oct. 31, 1998, according to medical board documents. Generally, final actions are published only after all appeals are exhausted. Dr.
The Immigration and Naturalization Service has not revoked the citizenship of any criminals improperly naturalized in Los Angeles this year because the agency is still trying to decide what procedures to use, according to Donald Neufeld, a Los Angeles-based INS official.
April 3, 1992 | JOHN JOHNSON
The Medical Board of California will attempt to revoke the medical license of Westlake pediatrician Stuart M. Berlin, who was arrested this week on suspicion of sexual battery for allegedly fondling women during medical examinations. "We are investigating the case and we expect to submit our information to the attorney general next week," said Janie Cordray, a spokeswoman for the board in Sacramento. The board's investigation has been ongoing for several months, she said.
June 10, 2011 | By Ted W. Lieu
In Culver City last month, Zackariah Lehnen was charged with the murder of a young woman and an elderly man who were stabbed and beaten to death. In Los Angeles last July, Javier Rueda shot and injured two Los Angeles Police Department officers before he was fatally shot. What's the connection between these violent incidents? Both Lehnen and Rueda were on the streets after being released from state prison — without any parole supervision or parole restrictions — under the California Department of Corrections and Rehabilitation's "non-revocable parole" program.
October 22, 2010 | By Molly Hennessy-Fiske, Los Angeles Times
The Beverly Hills fertility doctor who assisted Nadya Suleman in conceiving octuplets said he made a mistake by implanting her with a dozen embryos at her insistence and against his better judgment. "I'm sorry for what happened. When I look back at it, I wish I had never done it and it will never happen again," Dr. Michael Kamrava said Thursday, wiping away tears. "Do you feel that what you did was wrong?" asked his attorney, Henry Fenton. "At the time that I did it, I thought I did the right thing," said Kamrava, who testified before Administrative Law Judge Daniel Juarez in Los Angeles at the Medical Board of California hearing.
March 26, 2010 | By Patrick McGreevy
A federal appeals court Thursday upheld strict parole revocation rules approved by California voters in 2008, overturning a federal judge's decision. Senior Judge Lawrence K. Karlton of the U.S. District Court in Sacramento had previously issued an injunction against part of Proposition 9, known as the Victims' Bill of Rights Act of 2008: Marsy's Law. He had said California was required to abide by a 2004 court- imposed consent decree mandating that the state provide legal counsel in all parole revocation hearings.
October 23, 2009 | Dan Weikel
A federal administrative law judge has upheld the government's decision to revoke the pilot's license of a veteran aviator who flew in a July 4 celebration in Tehachapi that ended with the fatal crash of a vintage Soviet military jet. Patrick Geraghty, a judge with the National Transportation Safety Board, ruled late Monday in an appeal by Douglas E. Gilliss of Solana Beach, a former Air Force pilot and Vietnam War veteran with years of aviation experience....
October 7, 2009 | Dan Weikel
Federal authorities have revoked the pilot's license of a veteran aviator who flew in a July 4 aerial display in Tehachapi that ended with the fatal crash of a vintage Soviet military jet with two people aboard. The Federal Aviation Administration canceled the airline transport pilot and ground instruction certificates of Douglas E. Gilliss of Solana Beach, a former U.S. Air Force captain and Vietnam War veteran with decades of aviation experience. The FAA sent Gilliss a revocation order Sept.
September 6, 2009 | Elaine Woo
Albert L. Gordon, an attorney who helped advance gay rights in the 1970s and '80s by challenging discriminatory practices and laws, including a successful effort to decriminalize consensual homosexual acts, died Aug. 10 in Los Angeles. He was 94. He died of natural causes, his son Harold said. Gordon, a heterosexual whose twin sons were gay, became a lawyer in his late 40s and devoted most of his practice to defending the rights of homosexuals and battling the bigotry of law enforcement.
September 15, 1995 | HUGO MARTIN
An attempt by Los Angeles city transportation officials to revoke the operating franchise of one of two Valley taxi firms may become bogged down in a legal morass. The city Transportation Commission recommended in June that city officials revoke the franchise from the San Fernando Valley Checker Cab Co., citing the firm's failure to provide promised services, such as a computerized dispatching system and seven wheelchair-accessible cabs.
June 25, 2009 | Chris Kraul
Peruvian tribal leader Luis Pizango says private investment in his part of the Amazon has brought only misery to him and his people. Deforestation by loggers ruined tribal hunting grounds. An oil spill in the nearby Corrientes River diminished fishing. A 10,000-acre African palm plantation to produce biofuels displaced dozens of families. And a government plan to build a port facility on the Huallaga River to ease trade with Brazil stands to limit his people's access to the waterway.
June 30, 2007 | Charles Ornstein, Times Staff Writer
California health regulators outlined their case Friday against Martin Luther King Jr.-Harbor Hospital, saying repeated lapses in care have harmed patients and warrant the revocation of its license. The allegations by the California Department of Health Services, detailed in a 32-page document, cite findings from nine inspections between October 2004 and June 2007. In particular, the report said, the hospital has failed to ensure the competency of its nurses and the protection of its patients.
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