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June 1, 1990 | GREG BRAXTON, Arts and entertainment reports from The Times, national and international news services and the nation's press
Richard Roth Changes Beats: Richard Roth, who was assaulted and held prisoner by the Chinese authorities while covering the uprising in Tian An Men Square, is coming out to Los Angeles in late summer to cover the entertainment industry for CBS News. He will also cover other news stories.
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ENTERTAINMENT
June 1, 1990 | GREG BRAXTON, Arts and entertainment reports from The Times, national and international news services and the nation's press
Richard Roth Changes Beats: Richard Roth, who was assaulted and held prisoner by the Chinese authorities while covering the uprising in Tian An Men Square, is coming out to Los Angeles in late summer to cover the entertainment industry for CBS News. He will also cover other news stories.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
April 17, 1990
A federal judge in Los Angeles dismissed a lawsuit Monday against Nobel Prize-winning author Gabriel Garcia Marquez, who was accused of violating a contract to make a movie from his novel, "Love in the Time of Cholera." U.S. District Judge Manuel L. Real threw out the case after apparently finding that the Colombian author had never entered into an enforceable contract with producer Richard Roth to make a movie based on the best-selling book, attorneys said. On Dec.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
April 17, 1990
A federal judge in Los Angeles dismissed a lawsuit Monday against Nobel Prize-winning author Gabriel Garcia Marquez, who was accused of violating a contract to make a movie from his novel, "Love in the Time of Cholera." U.S. District Judge Manuel L. Real threw out the case after apparently finding that the Colombian author had never entered into an enforceable contract with producer Richard Roth to make a movie based on the best-selling book, attorneys said. On Dec.
ENTERTAINMENT
April 17, 1990 | GREG BRAXTON, Arts and entertainment reports from The Times, national and international news services and the nation's press
Suit Against Garcia Marquez Dismissed A federal judge dismissed a lawsuit by Hollywood movie producer Richard Roth against Nobel Prize-winning author Gabriel Garcia Marquez in which Roth argued that Garcia Marquez reneged on a contract for film rights to his novel "Love in the Time of Cholera." U.S. District Court Judge Manuel Real ruled that Roth had failed to prove that he had a binding contract with Garcia Marquez since no contract document was ever signed by the author.
NEWS
June 5, 1989 | From Associated Press
A CBS News correspondent and his cameraman were released from the custody of Chinese police Sunday, nearly 20 hours after the correspondent was last heard scuffling with soldiers during a live broadcast. "We are both well," correspondent Richard Roth said in a telephone interview broadcast during a CBS special report Sunday afternoon. Roth and Derek Williams were seized by Chinese soldiers Saturday while Roth was reporting live on the army assault on Tian An Men Square that left hundreds dead.
ENTERTAINMENT
August 12, 1991 | BETH KLEID, Arts and entertainment reports from The Times national and international news services and the nation's press
Contracts in the Time of Lawsuits: Nobel Prize-winning author Gabriel Garcia Marquez did not break a contract when negotiations failed over movie rights to his novel "Love in the Time of Cholera," a federal appeals court in San Francisco has ruled. Richard Roth, a movie producer, sued the best-selling Latin American author claiming that Marquez reneged on an agreement over movie rights. However, the 9th U.S.
ENTERTAINMENT
December 19, 1989 | From Times Staff and Wire Service Reports
Nobel Prize-winning novelist Gabriel Garcia Marquez faces a breach-of-agreement lawsuit filed by a movie producer who contends that the author broke a deal with him to film "Love in the Time of Cholera." Richard Roth, producer of the film "Julia," claims in the suit filed Monday that he had a deal with Garcia Marquez to pay $400,000 for film rights to the Colombian-born author's latest international bestseller.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
December 1, 2013 | By Rick Rojas
The city has taken practically every measure possible to save money: It owns no property and has no police force or fire department. The city government is run by a skeleton staff of contractors. Money is in such short supply, the mayor lamented, workers can't even offer a cup of coffee to visitors who come by the makeshift City Hall. Still, it might not be enough to save Jurupa Valley. City leaders in California's newest city, established in 2011, fear it could also be the first to disincorporate in decades.
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