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NEWS
August 11, 2005 | Robin Rauzi
A weekend when the Blackberry doesn't beep? That'd be a fantasy for William J. Bratton and Rikki Klieman. Bratton became chief of the Los Angeles Police Department in 2002, after holding top policing jobs in Boston and New York City. Klieman, a former trial lawyer, is a legal analyst for E! and Court TV. She's also rekindled her early acting ambitions, playing -- what else? -- a lawyer for TV and film. To keep up with these two, who wed in 1999, you have to get up pretty early in the morning.
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NEWS
August 11, 2005 | Robin Rauzi
A weekend when the Blackberry doesn't beep? That'd be a fantasy for William J. Bratton and Rikki Klieman. Bratton became chief of the Los Angeles Police Department in 2002, after holding top policing jobs in Boston and New York City. Klieman, a former trial lawyer, is a legal analyst for E! and Court TV. She's also rekindled her early acting ambitions, playing -- what else? -- a lawyer for TV and film. To keep up with these two, who wed in 1999, you have to get up pretty early in the morning.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
August 11, 2005 | Patrick McGreevy, Times Staff Writer
With gas prices inching toward record highs in the city, Mayor Antonio Villaraigosa called on all Los Angeles residents to join him today in going to and from work by mass transit. "I'm going to ask people to go with the mayor," Villaraigosa said in an appearance Wednesday on KFI-AM (640) radio. "You've been reading about the high gas prices. Take some relief and get on a bus or a train and go to work." The mayor said he wants to encourage people to rethink their addiction to the automobile.
ENTERTAINMENT
July 23, 2008 | TINA DAUNT
LAPD Police Chief William J. Bratton has come out -- in favor of gay marriage. As a wedding gift to friend and celebrity publicist Howard Bragman and his longtime partner, Chuck O'Donnell, Bratton made it official: He and his wife, former Court TV diva Rikki Kleiman, strongly believe that gays have a right to marry.
IMAGE
February 17, 2008 | Adam Tschorn, Times Staff Writer
The invitations were curious enough. Guests were sent a red chrome egg with a cracked top that bore an uncanny resemblance to artist Jeff Koons' "Cracked Egg (Red)." As well it should. The sculpture, chosen for obvious symbolism, is part of the inaugural show at the Broad Contemporary Art Museum at LACMA, and the invitation was the first clue that the opening-night party would be no ordinary affair.
NEWS
February 7, 1998 | ELEANOR RANDOLPH, TIMES STAFF WRITER
When is a leak to the media illegal? President Clinton and his lawyer, David E. Kendall, accused their legal opponents Friday of "unlawful" and "illegal" leaks of the accounts of Clinton's conduct provided by his personal secretary, Betty Currie.
SPORTS
August 11, 2005 | Patrick McGreevy and Sam Farmer, Times Staff Writers
The message from Mayor Antonio Villaraigosa to the NFL: The longer the league takes to return a football team to Los Angeles, the more people in the city will forget why they wanted a team in the first place. That warning was offered Wednesday by the mayor after Jerry Jones, the owner of the Dallas Cowboys, was quoted in The Times as saying that under certain circumstances, investing in a team in Los Angeles might not be an attractive proposition.
NEWS
September 27, 1995 | BILL BOYARSKY
When Judge Lance A. Ito turned off the cameras on one of the biggest days of the O.J. Simpson murder trial Tuesday, pandemonium struck the world press. It came on a day when the press corps had swelled to its greatest size, no small feat considering that this has been the most heavily covered trial in American history. They were drawn here, all 1,159 media representatives, by the final arguments of the lawyers, setting the stage for the jury to begin deliberating Simpson's fate. In the Camp O.J.
ENTERTAINMENT
June 2, 2007 | Paul Lieberman, Times Staff Writer
GIVEN the job of promoting Meow Mix, Matthew Glass came up with what he called "the first-ever reality show for cats." His crew first salvaged 10 "Cat-testants" from animal shelters around the country, thus winning heartwarming media coverage in those locales. Then they carted the critters here to cavort around a human-looking "Cat House" built in a storefront, complete with miniature kitchen and living room.
NEWS
September 16, 1993 | JOHN J. GOLDMAN and JOHN BALZAR, TIMES STAFF WRITERS
Seeking to reconcile lives past and present, Alice Metzinger emerged Wednesday from a pleasant family existence in the Oregon sunshine and strode 23 years late into the arms of authority and a jail cell in Boston as fugitive Katherine Ann Power--a former student radical long on the FBI's "most-wanted" list for a fatal bank robbery.
NEWS
October 9, 1995 | DAVID SHAW, Times Staff Writer
Early in the week of June 13, 1994, the editors of Time and Newsweek magazines knew they had a cover story for that week's editions. Over the next 10 months, Newsweek published six cover stories on the Simpson case and more than 100 Simpson stories and items all told. Many broke new ground and were quoted in other publications and applauded by other journalists. Time, meanwhile, published only one other Simpson cover until the issue before the verdict, 16 months later.
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