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Robert J Miranda

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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
October 1, 1991 | SHANNON SANDS
President Bush recently announced the appointment of Santa Ana resident Robert J. Miranda to his Advisory Commission on Educational Excellence for Hispanic Americans. The new 17-member commission will advise Bush and Secretary of Education Lamar Alexander on education matters concerning Latinos.
ARTICLES BY DATE
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
October 1, 1991 | SHANNON SANDS
President Bush recently announced the appointment of Santa Ana resident Robert J. Miranda to his Advisory Commission on Educational Excellence for Hispanic Americans. The new 17-member commission will advise Bush and Secretary of Education Lamar Alexander on education matters concerning Latinos.
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NEWS
September 20, 1991 | FRANK SOTOMAYOR, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Calling the improvement of education for Latinos a critical goal for the nation, President Bush on Thursday appointed a 17-member advisory commission to help him implement his 1990 executive order on Latino education. The appointees include Robert J. Miranda, president and chief executive officer of Miranda, Strabala and Associates in Santa Ana.
NEWS
September 20, 1991 | FRANK SOTOMAYOR, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Calling the improvement of education for Latinos a critical goal for the nation, President Bush on Thursday appointed a 17-member advisory commission to help him implement his 1990 executive order on Latino education. The appointees include Robert J. Miranda, president and chief executive officer of Miranda, Strabala and Associates in Santa Ana.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
October 26, 1994 | DAVID REYES and MIMI KO, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
Holding candles and singing songs that called for unity, more than 500 people attended an interfaith prayer service and protest against Proposition 187 Tuesday night that ended with a brief march to Children's Hospital of Orange County. * The service began at the Chapel of the Sisters of St. Joseph of Orange and drew Catholics, Jews, Protestants, Muslims and others. The Rev.
NEWS
September 20, 1991 | FRANK SOTOMAYOR, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Calling the improvement of education for Latinos a critical goal for the nation, President Bush on Thursday appointed a 17-member advisory commission to help him implement his 1990 executive order on Latino education. The President said the commission will "advise me and the education secretary, Lamar Alexander, on the progress of federal efforts to improve education for Hispanic-Americans." He acknowledged that the appointments, coming a year after he signed the executive order, were overdue.
NEWS
August 13, 1992 | Here's what executives and trade experts in Orange County are saying about the free-trade agreement:
Barbara Ledesma Brown, president, Hispanic Chamber of Commerce of Orange County: "There will be a demand for Spanish-speaking professionals, such as engineers, accountants, attorneys, administrators for manufacturing ventures, bankers and those in the building trade." Lucia de Garcia, president, Elan International Inc.
BUSINESS
March 13, 2001
Iyad Darcazallie has been named chief operations officer of Net-Strike Worldwide in Newport Beach. He has been chief financial officer and vice president of corporate development since joining the company last year and will retain those responsibilities. Darcazallie joined Net-Strike from Ernst & Young's New Ventures and Global Corporate Development groups. * David Whelan has been appointed vice president and chief technology officer for the Boeing Co.'
NEWS
October 10, 1991 | FRANK SOTOMAYOR, NUESTRO TIEMPO EDITOR
President Bush has breathed new life into the listless White House initiative to improve the education of Latinos. His appointment of a 17-member presidential commission on Latino education ignited both new hope for action and sharp criticism of the President's educational policies. The commission appointments last month came a full year after Bush had signed an executive order on Latino education, which called for such an advisory commission.
ENTERTAINMENT
April 3, 1999
As a participant-observer at the recent "Music Bridges" songwriting summit in Havana, I was chagrined to find such a bitter, sarcastic tone employed by Alisa Valdes-Rodriguez, your self-described "half-Cuban hybrid" reporter who took pains to devalue and demean any and all who took part--especially Woody Harrelson ("An Accidental Island Tour," March 30). While she did not refer to me by name, I am by inference one of the Yanquis she excoriates for regarding the "Cuban people" as "beautiful," a judgment she regards as "good-white-liberal-speak."
NEWS
August 13, 1992 | CRISTINA LEE and GREGORY CROUCH, TIMES STAFF WRITERS
Orange County business and political leaders hailed the North American Free Trade Agreement on Wednesday as opening the door to increased exports, offering access to reduced labor costs and giving a boost to the local economy. "This is probably the best thing that has happened to Orange County during this recession," said Lucia de Garcia, a Newport Beach trade consultant who has been in the forefront of mustering local support for the trade pact. "This will lift our economy out of the recession."
NEWS
August 18, 1992 | JESUS SANCHEZ, TIMES STAFF WRITER
In a plush ballroom at a downtown Los Angeles hotel, members of the Latino business elite assembled before the glare of television lights and cameras last week in an impressive show of support for the recently signed U.S.-Mexico-Canada free trade agreement. "If we stand behind this . . .
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