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Rudolph Valadez

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NEWS
July 10, 1992 | GEORGE RAMOS, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Rudolph Valadez, a Latino with more than 25 years with the FBI but no experience in immigration affairs, was named Thursday as administrator of the western region of the Immigration and Naturalization Service, a job that was dramatically reduced in scope last year. In announcing the appointment, INS Commissioner Gene McNary cited Valadez's impressive law enforcement background, including his tenure as head of the FBI's international counterterrorism task force in Los Angeles.
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NEWS
July 10, 1992 | GEORGE RAMOS, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Rudolph Valadez, a Latino with more than 25 years with the FBI but no experience in immigration affairs, was named Thursday as administrator of the western region of the Immigration and Naturalization Service, a job that was dramatically reduced in scope last year. In announcing the appointment, INS Commissioner Gene McNary cited Valadez's impressive law enforcement background, including his tenure as head of the FBI's international counterterrorism task force in Los Angeles.
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NEWS
July 13, 1992 | David Reyes
NEW FACE: Local immigrant rights activists view with mixed emotions last week's appointment of career FBI agent Rudolph Valadez, 49, to be the INS western regional administrator. Amin David of Los Amigos de Anaheim wants to meet Valadez to discuss better treatment of newcomers. . . . Westminster attorney Richard L. Spix hopes Valadez will work to improve cultural sensitivity among INS and Border Patrol agents. Valadez starts work today at INS regional headquarters in Laguna Niguel.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
September 21, 1992
Q. I'm dating a man from Colombia who is here on a student visa. If we get married, does he automatically become a U.S. citizen? Martha Berman, Los Angeles A. No. Marriage to a U.S. citizen does not grant the alien spouse any automatic right to live in the United States.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
April 8, 1988 | WILLIAM OVEREND, Times Staff Writer
A top Latino FBI official who is leading a class-action lawsuit accusing the FBI of racial discrimination charged Thursday that "bigots" are in power at the highest levels of the nation's top law enforcement agency.
NEWS
August 4, 1992 | BILL STALL, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Overlooking a dreary no-man's-land between the United States and Mexico, Sen. John Seymour on Monday proposed a $700-million battle against those illegal immigrants who commit crimes and become a costly drain on the California court and prison systems.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
September 21, 1992
This is the inaugural appearance of Southern California Voices--two pages of community commentary to appear on Mondays in this space. These are reader pages--outside "experts" need not apply, only members of our many Southern California communities who have voices that deserve to be heard, views that need to be explained, recommendations that needs to be considered, admonitions that may merit observance or questions that need to be officially, accurately and helpfully answered.
NEWS
February 18, 1987 | JOHN KENDALL, Times Staff Writer
Three Los Angeles-area men arrested on charges of stealing restricted plans for the nation's most sophisticated "cluster bomb" weapons system tried to interest a company owned by international arms dealer Adnan Khashoggi in marketing it, it was learned Tuesday. The information was contained in a supplement to an affidavit filed by FBI Special Agent Rudolph Valadez in the arrest last week of Richard H. Schroeder, 54, of Diamond Bar; Anthony Cenci, 61, of Costa Mesa and Richard P.
NEWS
September 19, 1985 | ERIC MALNIC, Times Staff Writer
The opening defense witness in the spy trial of former FBI agent Richard Miller admitted Wednesday that Miller had sold him confidential investigative data normally made available only to law enforcement personnel.
NEWS
September 25, 1985 | WILLIAM OVEREND, Times Staff Writer
A new disclosure that Richard W. Miller was never told of a dramatic tip to the FBI by Svetlana Ogorodnikova that she was under orders from Moscow to work as a spy surfaced Tuesday as a new defense issue in the Los Angeles trial of the first FBI agent ever charged with espionage.
NEWS
February 12, 1987 | JOHN KENDALL, Times Staff Writer
Three Los Angeles-area men were arrested Wednesday and accused of stealing classified plans of this nation's deadly "cluster bomb" weapon system and offering to help Saudi Arabia and war-torn Iraq produce the weapon within 18 months. FBI agents, who had been working on the case for more than a month, interrupted a meeting at the Marriott Airport Hotel and arrested Richard Herman Schroeder, 54, of Diamond Bar; Anthony George Cenci, 61, Costa Mesa, and Richard P. Nortman, 59, Los Angeles.
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