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Richard E Stoddard

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BUSINESS
June 14, 1988 | NANCY RIVERA BROOKS, Times Staff Writer
Troubled Kaiser Steel Corp., which is operating under bankruptcy law protection, said Monday that it has named a new chief executive as part of a management change negotiated with creditors early this year. Richard E. Stoddard, a Denver lawyer and certified public accountant, was selected following a three-month national search conducted by a division of Price Waterhouse & Co. Stoddard, 37, most recently was managing director of Roath & Brega, the law firm representing Kaiser Steel's retirees.
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BUSINESS
June 14, 1988 | NANCY RIVERA BROOKS, Times Staff Writer
Troubled Kaiser Steel Corp., which is operating under bankruptcy law protection, said Monday that it has named a new chief executive as part of a management change negotiated with creditors early this year. Richard E. Stoddard, a Denver lawyer and certified public accountant, was selected following a three-month national search conducted by a division of Price Waterhouse & Co. Stoddard, 37, most recently was managing director of Roath & Brega, the law firm representing Kaiser Steel's retirees.
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SPORTS
November 1, 1996 | SHAV GLICK, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The first race at Roger Penske's California Speedway in Fontana is nearly eight months away, but already all 71 of the corporate suites on pit row have been sold and 21,000 ticket applications have been received. And tickets haven't even gone on sale. In fact, specific ticket prices haven't been announced, although Penske said Thursday that the average price for a Winston Cup stock car or Indy car race ticket would be $73, with a range between $50 and $120.
BUSINESS
February 13, 2006 | Michael Hiltzik
Let us today hoist a glass -- preferably of cool, clean Colorado River water -- to Keith Brackpool, a walking illustration of how the generous bestowal of campaign donations and other largess can keep a man cozy with California politicians, even in the face of evidence that what he's selling may not be worth buying. Brackpool is the chairman and chief executive of Cadiz Inc.
BUSINESS
October 22, 1990 | DONNA K. H. WALTERS, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The old Kaiser Steel Co. could be called a classic victim of the business excesses of the 1980s. Savvy investors walked into a vulnerable company and waltzed away with more money than they had brought; the company's assets were leveraged, exchanged and liquidated, and a debt-crippled company limped into bankruptcy court, its pockets bulging with lawyers' bills.
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