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Richard Heckman

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NEWS
August 2, 1987
The Times article on the Christic Institute was excellent. It represented a welcome departure from efforts to obscure or cover up the impact of United States' illicit drug runners. I sincerely hope The Times will keep Los Angeles posted on the further efforts of the institute to bring the drug-running cartel to justice. RICHARD HECKMAN Calabasas
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ENTERTAINMENT
March 11, 1995 | M.E. WARREN, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
Assassins is a "different" sort of a musical, as one patron effused on her way out of Orange Coast College's production on opening night. The heroes and heroines of this dark fantasy by Stephen Sondheim and John Weidman are killers, yes, but not mere murderers. As John Wilkes Booth, pioneer of President-shooters, explains to reluctant protege Lee Harvey Oswald: "Adulterers and shopkeepers get murdered. When a President gets killed, he is assassinated."
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
April 16, 1992 | SAM ENRIQUEZ, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Nearly 200 people gathered at a midmorning rally alongside Tony's Liquor store in Sherman Oaks on Wednesday to hear a man who midway through his speech admitted he had not talked to H. Ross Perot in 40 years. Nobody seemed to care. The crowd cheered mere mention of the Texas billionaire whose nationwide grass-roots bid for President was compared by gushing San Fernando Valley supporters to the sentiment that carried Proposition 13. "We need a change.
BUSINESS
April 12, 2000 | JAMES FLANIGAN
It's not really news that the fastest economic growth in California this year will be in Riverside and San Bernardino counties. The Inland Empire has been expanding in population and employment for years as affordable housing has attracted new residents. Indeed, you can judge the Inland Empire's present by the fearsome buildup of commuter traffic on freeways linking it with Los Angeles and Orange counties to the west.
BUSINESS
August 7, 2006 | Cynthia H. Cho, Times Staff Writer
Shopping at Kramer Sporting Goods in Santa Monica last week, Aaron Turner ran his hands across a rack of aluminum Easton bats and fondly recalled his days as a high school center fielder. With a swing of his arms, the 21-year-old college sophomore talked about his own Easton bat. "I still have it.... I would recommend it to kids looking for something that has the most pop," Turner said, referring to how well a ball travels when it comes off a bat.
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