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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
April 7, 2000 | HUGO MARTIN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
It was billed as a surprise appearance by one of three missing Oscars stolen a week before the Academy Awards from a shipping facility in Bell. But when the cameras rolled, the star turned out to be a fake and the attorney cast in a supporting role flubbed his lines.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
September 1, 2000 | From a Times Staff Writer
The attorney for a man who was indicted by the Los Angeles County Grand Jury for allegedly stealing 55 Academy Award statuettes insisted Thursday that he will fight the case. Anthony Keith Hart of La Puente was indicted last month in the March 8 theft of the Oscars. His attorney, Stephen Yagman, has insisted that Hart is innocent. Hart was a dockworker at Roadway Express in Bell when the golden statuettes destined for the Academy Awards show disappeared.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
September 1, 2000 | From a Times Staff Writer
The attorney for a man who was indicted by the Los Angeles County Grand Jury for allegedly stealing 55 Academy Award statuettes insisted Thursday that he will fight the case. Anthony Keith Hart of La Puente was indicted last month in the March 8 theft of the Oscars. His attorney, Stephen Yagman, has insisted that Hart is innocent. Hart was a dockworker at Roadway Express in Bell when the golden statuettes destined for the Academy Awards show disappeared.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
April 7, 2000 | HUGO MARTIN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
It was billed as a surprise appearance by one of three missing Oscars stolen a week before the Academy Awards from a shipping facility in Bell. But when the cameras rolled, the star turned out to be a fake and the attorney cast in a supporting role flubbed his lines.
NEWS
March 21, 2000 | HUGO MARTIN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The stolen Oscars caper was an inside job. We should have known it all along. The theft--and recovery--of the entertainment industry's most coveted awards appear to have ended with all the drama, mystery and wackiness of a Hollywood movie. The story has suspense: The 55 Oscar statuettes, en route to Sunday's Academy Awards ceremony, disappear from a loading dock in an industrial neighborhood southeast of downtown Los Angeles.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
March 22, 2000 | KAREN GRIGSBY BATES, Karen Grigsby Bates is a Los Angeles-based writer for a national magazine
The retrieved Oscars were still warm from the TV crews' lights at the press conference where they'd been displayed when the jokes began, all a variation of the same thing: "That's about the only way a brother's gonna get an Oscar in Hollywood." Well, that's a slight exaggeration, but the spirit of the observation isn't too far off the mark.
NEWS
March 21, 2000 | HUGO MARTIN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The stolen Oscars caper was an inside job. We should have known it all along. The theft--and recovery--of the entertainment industry's most coveted awards appear to have ended with all the drama, mystery and wackiness of a Hollywood movie. The story has suspense: The 55 Oscar statuettes, en route to Sunday's Academy Awards ceremony, disappear from a loading dock in an industrial neighborhood southeast of downtown Los Angeles.
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