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Robert J Williams

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NEWS
June 23, 1987
A former Moscow embassy guard who was questioned repeatedly by the Marine Corps in connection with an espionage scandal involving two other Marines was charged with 11 counts of false statements and perjury. The Marines charged Cpl. Robert J. Williams, 22, of the Bronx, N.Y., with nine counts of making false statements and two counts of perjury stemming from the manner in which he repeatedly changed his statements involving the alleged activities of Sgt. Clayton J. Lonetree and Cpl.
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August 23, 1992 | Irv Letofsky, Letofsky is former editor of the Sunday Calendar section of The Times
This is a different Al Capone--chummy, sentimental, philosophical, the kind of fellow you'd invite over for Sunday brunch to talk boxing and baseball. Author Robert J. Schoenberg acknowledges in a new macro-biography, reverently titled "Mr. Capone," that "the Big Guy" (the favorite sobriquet among the Chicago gang) usually liked to sit home nights in his robe, play board games with his little boy Sonny and listen to opera on the gramophone.
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NEWS
July 15, 1987 | Associated Press
The pre-trial hearing for a former Marine embassy guard accused of perjury has recessed for two weeks, to allow both prosecution and defense additional time to prepare their cases. Cpl. Robert J. Williams, 22, of New York, spent roughly eight hours behind closed doors on Monday as the Article 32 hearing opened at the Quantico, Va., Marine Base, according to Chief Warrant Officer Randy Gaddo, a Marine Corps spokesman.
NEWS
September 19, 1987 | United Press International
The Marine Corps will not court-martial one of two Marines still facing charges in the espionage scandal involving guards at the U.S. Embassy in Moscow, a military spokesman said Friday. Cpl. Robert J. Williams, 22, charged with making false statements in the investigation of Marines who guarded the embassy, will instead face a board of review, Warrant Officer Randy Gaddo said.
NEWS
September 19, 1987 | United Press International
The Marine Corps will not court-martial one of two Marines still facing charges in the espionage scandal involving guards at the U.S. Embassy in Moscow, a military spokesman said Friday. Cpl. Robert J. Williams, 22, charged with making false statements in the investigation of Marines who guarded the embassy, will instead face a board of review, Warrant Officer Randy Gaddo said.
NEWS
July 28, 1987 | United Press International
A lawyer for Marine Sgt. Clayton J. Lonetree asked the military judge at his client's court-martial Monday to suppress two damning statements Lonetree made to authorities who investigated the sex-for-secrets scandal. The statements, one made on Christmas Day, 1986, in Vienna and the other later that winter during a five-day interrogation in London, should not be admitted at trial because Lonetree was improperly advised of his rights against self-incrimination, defense attorney William M.
BOOKS
August 23, 1992 | Irv Letofsky, Letofsky is former editor of the Sunday Calendar section of The Times
This is a different Al Capone--chummy, sentimental, philosophical, the kind of fellow you'd invite over for Sunday brunch to talk boxing and baseball. Author Robert J. Schoenberg acknowledges in a new macro-biography, reverently titled "Mr. Capone," that "the Big Guy" (the favorite sobriquet among the Chicago gang) usually liked to sit home nights in his robe, play board games with his little boy Sonny and listen to opera on the gramophone.
NEWS
July 28, 1987 | United Press International
A lawyer for Marine Sgt. Clayton J. Lonetree asked the military judge at his client's court-martial Monday to suppress two damning statements Lonetree made to authorities who investigated the sex-for-secrets scandal. The statements, one made on Christmas Day, 1986, in Vienna and the other later that winter during a five-day interrogation in London, should not be admitted at trial because Lonetree was improperly advised of his rights against self-incrimination, defense attorney William M.
NEWS
July 15, 1987 | Associated Press
The pre-trial hearing for a former Marine embassy guard accused of perjury has recessed for two weeks, to allow both prosecution and defense additional time to prepare their cases. Cpl. Robert J. Williams, 22, of New York, spent roughly eight hours behind closed doors on Monday as the Article 32 hearing opened at the Quantico, Va., Marine Base, according to Chief Warrant Officer Randy Gaddo, a Marine Corps spokesman.
NEWS
June 23, 1987
A former Moscow embassy guard who was questioned repeatedly by the Marine Corps in connection with an espionage scandal involving two other Marines was charged with 11 counts of false statements and perjury. The Marines charged Cpl. Robert J. Williams, 22, of the Bronx, N.Y., with nine counts of making false statements and two counts of perjury stemming from the manner in which he repeatedly changed his statements involving the alleged activities of Sgt. Clayton J. Lonetree and Cpl.
BUSINESS
October 11, 2001
* Printronix Inc., an Irvine manufacturer of computer printers, reported second-quarter net income of $410,000, or 7 cents a share, compared with a loss of $519,000, or 20 cents a share, a year ago when the company recorded an $800,000 restructuring charge. Revenue declined 12% to $36.5 million. * Edward L. Samek has been appointed to the board of directors of Alliance Imaging Inc. in Anaheim.
NEWS
May 21, 1993 | From Associated Press
The four federal agents who died in the Feb. 28 gun battle with cult leader David Koresh and his followers in Waco, Tex., were eulogized Thursday as public servants who stood up "to a violent criminal who was ready to harm anyone in his way." "These were the good guys just wanting to go after the bad guys," Treasury Secretary Lloyd Bentsen said in an emotional tribute to the Alcohol, Tobacco and Firearms agents slain in the initial assault.
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