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Reynold Anselmo

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ENTERTAINMENT
November 27, 1988 | VICTOR VALLE
I nsects strike a corner street light, a dog settles into the dust and, from a nearby doorway, a television set casts its chalky ray into the hot night. The TV set is one of the first to arrive in Juanjui, a remote Peruvian village of 13,000 in the eastern Andes Mountains, and dozens of neighbors place chairs in the street to watch their first "Miami Vice" rerun.
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ENTERTAINMENT
November 27, 1988 | VICTOR VALLE
I nsects strike a corner street light, a dog settles into the dust and, from a nearby doorway, a television set casts its chalky ray into the hot night. The TV set is one of the first to arrive in Juanjui, a remote Peruvian village of 13,000 in the eastern Andes Mountains, and dozens of neighbors place chairs in the street to watch their first "Miami Vice" rerun.
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NEWS
January 8, 1986 | From Times Wire Services
Licenses to operate 13 Spanish-language television stations serving some of the nation's largest cities, including KMEX in Los Angeles, will not be renewed or granted, a federal law judge said today, because the stations are illegally controlled by foreigners. KMEX, Channel 34, is the oldest and most widely viewed Spanish-language station in the Los Angeles area.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
February 28, 1986 | GEORGE RAMOS, Times Staff Writer
Intensive bargaining among the squabbling owners of Los Angeles television station KMEX and four other Spanish-language outlets across the country began under the watchful eye of a federal judge Thursday in an effort to end a dispute over company profits and policies. By settling the 10-year battle, the principals hope to resolve the objections of a federal administrative law judge who stripped the stations of their broadcasting licenses in a January order, according to both sides.
NEWS
January 9, 1986 | PENNY PAGANO and THOMAS B. ROSENSTIEL, Times Staff Writers
A federal administrative law judge refused Wednesday to renew the license of Los Angeles TV station KMEX (Channel 34) and 12 other Spanish-language stations across the nation on the grounds that the broadcasting chain to which they belong is illegally controlled and influenced by a Mexican television magnate. In his ruling, Judge John H.
BUSINESS
May 10, 1986 | GEORGE RAMOS, Times Staff Writer
Under pressure from a federal judge, the squabbling owners of Los Angeles television station KMEX and four other Spanish-language stations across the country have agreed to sell the outlets, sources close to the situation said Friday. The sale of the five stations--which could bring as much as $400 million--would end the acrimonious infighting among the stockholders that was touched off by a lawsuit filed in 1976 over company profits and policies.
MAGAZINE
November 10, 1991 | MARJORIE MILLER and JUANITA DARLING, Marjorie Miller is The Times' Mexico City bureau chief; Juanita Darling is a staff business writer in Mexico City.
DRESSED IN THEIR FINEST dark suits, 200 of Mexico's grandest entrepreneurs gathered in Monterrey last year to question President Bush and top U.S. trade officials about American protectionism. They were the captains of Mexico's steel and cement industries, leaders of immense financial empires-- real Mexican money assembled at the exclusive Casino Monterrey in a room draped with crystal chandeliers that nearly trembled amid so much power and privilege.
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