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Robert H Berdahl

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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
October 29, 1997
In his first four months on the job, UC Berkeley Chancellor Robert H. Berdahl has been sued by opponents of affirmative action for encouraging law school alumni to raise private funds to sponsor scholarships for minority students. And he has been challenged by student demonstrators who support affirmative action--54 were arrested for occupying a law school office. Berdahl, though, is no stranger to the volatile issue.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
October 29, 1997
In his first four months on the job, UC Berkeley Chancellor Robert H. Berdahl has been sued by opponents of affirmative action for encouraging law school alumni to raise private funds to sponsor scholarships for minority students. And he has been challenged by student demonstrators who support affirmative action--54 were arrested for occupying a law school office. Berdahl, though, is no stranger to the volatile issue.
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NEWS
March 28, 2003 | Anne-Marie O'Connor, Times Staff Writer
As ribbons of sunlight streamed into the nave of St. Monica's Catholic Church, dozens of parishioners bowed their heads in prayer and a Vietnamese American priest delivered a rousing antiwar homily. "From time immemorial," Father Ben Le told worshipers at the Santa Monica church, "people have used violence to solve conflicts. As Christians, we are called upon by the teachings of Christ to resolve problems peacefully." Le knows something about war.
NEWS
November 4, 1997 | DAVE LESHER, TIMES STAFF WRITER
California's battle over affirmative action was splintered into thousands of local and state jurisdictions Monday by the U.S. Supreme Court action that ended a historic legal challenge to Proposition 209. Throughout the state Monday, city council members, supervisors and special district officials turned to their lawyers and administrators to examine the next step of dismantling programs that consider race or gender in government hiring, contracting or school admissions.
NEWS
November 4, 1997 | DAVE LESHER, TIMES STAFF WRITER
California's battle over affirmative action was splintered into thousands of local and state jurisdictions Monday by the U.S. Supreme Court action that ended a historic legal challenge to Proposition 209. Throughout the state Monday, city council members, supervisors and special district officials turned to their lawyers and administrators to examine the next step of dismantling programs that consider race or gender in government hiring, contracting or school admissions.
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