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Robert C Secord

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June 11, 1987 | DAVID LAUTER and ROBERT L. JACKSON, Times Staff Writers
According to congressional testimony, Nicaragua's rebels received $3.5 million from Iran arms sale profits. Before everything is over, the dozens of lawyers now involved in sorting out what happened may get many times that much. With defense attorneys charging $250 an hour and up, lawyers involved in the case say that even relatively minor witnesses already owe fees approaching $200,000. Major figures, such as former National Security Advisers Robert C. McFarlane and John M.
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NEWS
June 11, 1987 | DAVID LAUTER and ROBERT L. JACKSON, Times Staff Writers
According to congressional testimony, Nicaragua's rebels received $3.5 million from Iran arms sale profits. Before everything is over, the dozens of lawyers now involved in sorting out what happened may get many times that much. With defense attorneys charging $250 an hour and up, lawyers involved in the case say that even relatively minor witnesses already owe fees approaching $200,000. Major figures, such as former National Security Advisers Robert C. McFarlane and John M.
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June 15, 1987 | SARA FRITZ and KAREN TUMULTY, Times Staff Writers
On Nov. 25, 1986, just hours after the White House disclosed that money had been diverted to the Nicaraguan rebels from the Iran arms sales, the scandal's key players huddled with an attorney in a Washington hotel room--their second session in as many days. The discussion that afternoon was interrupted twice by separate telephone calls from President Reagan and Vice President George Bush to Lt. Col. Oliver L.
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