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ENTERTAINMENT
January 2, 2005 | Susan King
Robert Nagle Stunt Driver Current assignments: "Collateral," which was released on DVD last month; "Herbie: Fully Loaded," the upcoming remake of "The Love Bug." Kicking the tires: "Typically speaking, the stunt coordinator is the one who brings the stunt drivers [on a project]. If there are just one or two people involved there might not even be a stunt coordinator. If it's just myself, I am the coordinator and stunt driver.
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ENTERTAINMENT
January 2, 2005 | Susan King
Robert Nagle Stunt Driver Current assignments: "Collateral," which was released on DVD last month; "Herbie: Fully Loaded," the upcoming remake of "The Love Bug." Kicking the tires: "Typically speaking, the stunt coordinator is the one who brings the stunt drivers [on a project]. If there are just one or two people involved there might not even be a stunt coordinator. If it's just myself, I am the coordinator and stunt driver.
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NEWS
January 7, 1994 | MARK BOUSIAN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Private sector pension plans covering 32 million Americans in 1992 fell $53 billion short of the amounts needed to pay future benefits, a federal oversight agency said in a report released Thursday. The combined "unfunded liability" is nearly 40% higher than the 1991 figure of $38 billion, the Pension Benefit Guaranty Corp. reported, and exceeds by a considerable margin projections made late last year.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
October 24, 2006 | Susannah Rosenblatt, Times Staff Writer
Two Los Angeles County supervisors today will call for an investigation into allegations that county lawyers withheld information about lawsuit expenses and ignored measures that could have saved taxpayers millions of dollars. The man formerly in charge of tamping down county lawsuits made the claims in a recent letter after being fired by top county attorney Ray Fortner earlier this month. The confidential letter from former litigation cost manager Robert E.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
August 1, 2007 | Jack Leonard, Times Staff Writer
Los Angeles County supervisors restored a policy Tuesday that makes public many of the memos that county attorneys send supervisors when advising them to settle legal claims that cost the county millions of dollars each year. The supervisors did not rule out the possibility of making parts of the documents confidential in the future but said they needed a clearer explanation from their top attorney to justify such a move, which would reverse more than a decade of openness.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
October 25, 2006 | Susannah Rosenblatt, Times Staff Writer
After heated debate, the Los Angeles County Board of Supervisors unanimously approved an investigation Tuesday into allegations that the county's top lawyer misreported legal expenses paid by taxpayers. The allegations were made in a confidential letter to the board from former litigation cost manager Robert E. Nagle, who was fired earlier this month by County Counsel Ray Fortner. Nagle accused Fortner's office of delaying the reporting of litigation costs to the board and manipulating numbers.
SPORTS
December 25, 1998 | PETE THOMAS
Climbing a 20,000-foot volcano after trudging day and night through rain forests and over high-altitude grasslands might not be your idea of a good time, but for Robyn Benincasa, the snowy summit of Cotapaxi in Ecuador was an ideal place to kick back and enjoy the view. "Actually, it was so hard to breathe up there, I was just trying to suck up every molecule of air I could," she says, adding that the only view she had was of one foot stepping in front of the other.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
January 14, 2008 | Jack Leonard, Times Staff Writer
Los Angeles County has paid more than $4 million in the last two years to settle discrimination, harassment and wrongful-termination claims brought by county employees but has never publicly justified the settlements. County supervisors, saying that taxpayers deserved to know why they settle other lawsuits, last year voted to publicly disclose legal evaluations written by county lawyers for each case. But they allowed the attorneys to make an exception for employee-related settlements.
NEWS
November 27, 2000 | J. MICHAEL KENNEDY, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Sylvia Corbett was delirious. Ever so slowly, the raw, unrelenting cold of the Pacific waters had taken its toll, numbing first her body, then her mind. By the time she and her two kayaking teammates reached the first race checkpoint at Point Mugu, hypothermia had taken hold. The fierce, chilling wind cascading off the Santa Monica Mountains only worsened her condition as her uncontrollable shivering turned to violent spasms.
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