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Ronald S Lauder

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NEWS
January 5, 1989 | JOHN J. GOLDMAN, Times Staff Writer
Former U.S. Ambassador Ronald S. Lauder, an heir to the Estee Lauder cosmetics fortune, said Wednesday he would seek the Republican nomination for mayor of New York City against three-term Democratic incumbent Edward I. Koch. "I have been a diplomat and a businessman, but above all I am a New Yorker and I am particularly concerned about the future of the city of New York, a city in deep crisis," Lauder said. " . . .
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ENTERTAINMENT
June 21, 2006 | Christopher Reynolds, Times Staff Writer
AT the Cheviot Hills home of Maria Altmann, the phone rings and rings. Each time, a machine answers with the jaunty voice of a 90-year-old woman who has had a very good June. "Hello. This is Maria. I will be out of town for a couple of weeks. My statement on the painting is that it was important to the heirs and to my aunt Adele that the painting be displayed in a museum. We chose a museum that is a bridge between Europe and the United States."
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NEWS
July 27, 1989 | JOHN J. GOLDMAN, Times Staff Writer
The growing political drama here has more subplots than a highly rated soap opera. Can a mayor who has come to symbolize New York's feistiness and furor hold on for a historic fourth term? Will the income tax troubles of his chief challenger doom his bid to become the city's first black chief executive? Will the longtime comptroller, who hates the mayor, finally succeed in getting his job? And those are just the Democrats.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
January 30, 1999 | Religion News Service
Ronald Lauder, the billionaire heir to the Estee Lauder cosmetics fortune and a former Reagan administration official, has been nominated to become the next president of the Conference of Presidents of Major American Jewish Organizations. Lauder was nominated by a selection committee.
ENTERTAINMENT
June 21, 2006 | Christopher Reynolds, Times Staff Writer
AT the Cheviot Hills home of Maria Altmann, the phone rings and rings. Each time, a machine answers with the jaunty voice of a 90-year-old woman who has had a very good June. "Hello. This is Maria. I will be out of town for a couple of weeks. My statement on the painting is that it was important to the heirs and to my aunt Adele that the painting be displayed in a museum. We chose a museum that is a bridge between Europe and the United States."
NEWS
September 12, 1989 | JOHN J. GOLDMAN, Times Staff Writer
Voters go to the polls today to decide whether Edward I. Koch's dream of an unprecedented fourth term at City Hall will be kept alive or whether New York will have a chance in November to elect its first black mayor. The contest could be the closest Democratic primary in a dozen years, a classic clash of constituency politics. Political strategists agree that backlash and bigotry are the imponderables, and turnout will be the key. A last-minute poll showed Manhattan Borough President David N.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
January 30, 1999 | Religion News Service
Ronald Lauder, the billionaire heir to the Estee Lauder cosmetics fortune and a former Reagan administration official, has been nominated to become the next president of the Conference of Presidents of Major American Jewish Organizations. Lauder was nominated by a selection committee.
NEWS
September 14, 1989 | JOHN J. GOLDMAN, Times Staff Writer
It was David N. Dinkins' big day Wednesday as he stood smiling on the steps of City Hall, hands linked overhead at a unity rally with Mayor Edward I. Koch and the two other Democratic contenders he had defeated only hours earlier in New York's mayoral primary. "Today, we are united against common foes. Those common foes are crime and drugs, poverty and pollution, illiteracy and infant mortality," said Dinkins, who hopes to become the city's first black mayor. " . . .
NEWS
September 8, 1989 | JOHN J. GOLDMAN, Times Staff Writer
Like a spray of expensive perfume, the scent of money envelops New York's bitterly fought Republican mayoral primary. Ronald Lauder, heir to the Estee Lauder cosmetics fortune and former ambassador to Austria, has spent more than $10 million of his own money in an effort to defeat former U.S. Atty. Rudolph W. Giuliani next Tuesday. In a primary where only 420,000 Republicans are registered and perhaps only 100,000 may vote, that could work out to $100 per voter. Giuliani has spent $2.
NEWS
September 13, 1989 | JOHN J. GOLDMAN, Times Staff Writer
Manhattan Borough President David N. Dinkins Tuesday shattered Mayor Edward I. Koch's hope of a historic fourth term in office, winning the Democratic primary and taking a major step toward becoming New York City's first black mayor. Dinkins will face former U.S. Atty. Rudolph W. Giuliani, who gained a national reputation fighting white collar crime and drugs, in November's general election.
NEWS
September 14, 1989 | JOHN J. GOLDMAN, Times Staff Writer
It was David N. Dinkins' big day Wednesday as he stood smiling on the steps of City Hall, hands linked overhead at a unity rally with Mayor Edward I. Koch and the two other Democratic contenders he had defeated only hours earlier in New York's mayoral primary. "Today, we are united against common foes. Those common foes are crime and drugs, poverty and pollution, illiteracy and infant mortality," said Dinkins, who hopes to become the city's first black mayor. " . . .
NEWS
September 13, 1989 | JOHN J. GOLDMAN, Times Staff Writer
Manhattan Borough President David N. Dinkins Tuesday shattered Mayor Edward I. Koch's hope of a historic fourth term in office, winning the Democratic primary and taking a major step toward becoming New York City's first black mayor. Dinkins will face former U.S. Atty. Rudolph W. Giuliani, who gained a national reputation fighting white collar crime and drugs, in November's general election.
NEWS
September 12, 1989 | JOHN J. GOLDMAN, Times Staff Writer
Voters go to the polls today to decide whether Edward I. Koch's dream of an unprecedented fourth term at City Hall will be kept alive or whether New York will have a chance in November to elect its first black mayor. The contest could be the closest Democratic primary in a dozen years, a classic clash of constituency politics. Political strategists agree that backlash and bigotry are the imponderables, and turnout will be the key. A last-minute poll showed Manhattan Borough President David N.
NEWS
September 8, 1989 | JOHN J. GOLDMAN, Times Staff Writer
Like a spray of expensive perfume, the scent of money envelops New York's bitterly fought Republican mayoral primary. Ronald Lauder, heir to the Estee Lauder cosmetics fortune and former ambassador to Austria, has spent more than $10 million of his own money in an effort to defeat former U.S. Atty. Rudolph W. Giuliani next Tuesday. In a primary where only 420,000 Republicans are registered and perhaps only 100,000 may vote, that could work out to $100 per voter. Giuliani has spent $2.
NEWS
July 27, 1989 | JOHN J. GOLDMAN, Times Staff Writer
The growing political drama here has more subplots than a highly rated soap opera. Can a mayor who has come to symbolize New York's feistiness and furor hold on for a historic fourth term? Will the income tax troubles of his chief challenger doom his bid to become the city's first black chief executive? Will the longtime comptroller, who hates the mayor, finally succeed in getting his job? And those are just the Democrats.
NEWS
January 5, 1989 | JOHN J. GOLDMAN, Times Staff Writer
Former U.S. Ambassador Ronald S. Lauder, an heir to the Estee Lauder cosmetics fortune, said Wednesday he would seek the Republican nomination for mayor of New York City against three-term Democratic incumbent Edward I. Koch. "I have been a diplomat and a businessman, but above all I am a New Yorker and I am particularly concerned about the future of the city of New York, a city in deep crisis," Lauder said. " . . .
NEWS
February 23, 1986 | Associated Press
President Reagan plans to nominate Ronald S. Lauder, a Pentagon official who was formerly an executive of the Estee Lauder cosmetics company, as ambassador to Austria, the White House announced Friday. Lauder would succeed Helene A. von Damm in the Vienna post.
NEWS
November 6, 1987 | Associated Press
President Reagan announced today that he is nominating Henry Anatole Grunwald, editor-in-chief of Time magazine, to become ambassador to Austria. Grunwald, 64, was born in Vienna. He has been editor-in-chief of Time since 1979 and has been with the magazine since 1945, rising through the ranks from staff writer. If confirmed by the Senate, he will succeed Ronald S. Lauder in the Vienna post.
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