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Scott Neeson

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ENTERTAINMENT
June 19, 2005 | Martin Miller, Times Staff Writer
Cynicism is as much a part of Hollywood as the feel-good story. Just ask Tom Cruise and Katie Holmes. So imagine what the town made out of this log line -- studio big shot leaves the glitz and glam of Tinseltown to open an orphanage amid the poverty and squalor of Southeast Asia. It's "The Cider House Rules" meets "The Killing Fields." Get Nicolas Cage to star, work in a love story and you've got an Oscar release for the fall.
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ENTERTAINMENT
June 19, 2005 | Martin Miller, Times Staff Writer
Cynicism is as much a part of Hollywood as the feel-good story. Just ask Tom Cruise and Katie Holmes. So imagine what the town made out of this log line -- studio big shot leaves the glitz and glam of Tinseltown to open an orphanage amid the poverty and squalor of Southeast Asia. It's "The Cider House Rules" meets "The Killing Fields." Get Nicolas Cage to star, work in a love story and you've got an Oscar release for the fall.
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BUSINESS
February 1, 1994
Embattled pop star Michael Jackson, whose inner circle has been in a state of flux since summer as he has battled child molestation allegations, has added a new publicity firm to his camp. Entertainment publicist Michael Levine confirmed that Jackson last week hired his Levine/Schneider firm, whose work includes public relations for such clients as Barbra Streisand and Jackson's sister Janet.
ENTERTAINMENT
March 1, 2005 | PATRICK GOLDSTEIN
Top talent manager and producer Brad Grey arrives March 1 as the new chairman of Viacom's Paramount Pictures, replacing industry veteran Sherry Lansing. His priority is to restore the studio's luster, tarnished by a prolonged box-office slump and management upheaval.... Brad Grey Paramount Pictures 5500 Melrose Ave. Dear Brad, I'd congratulate you, it being your first day on the job, but I suspect you got enough air kisses at Brian Grazer's party the other night to last a lifetime.
SPORTS
July 25, 1997 | PETE THOMAS, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Floating slowly and, alas, peacefully downstream, the paddlers catch their first glimpse of Johnsondale Bridge in nearly three days. It's a welcome sight, this towering metal structure, because on this day it represents more than merely a means of getting from one side of the river to the other. It marks the successful end to one of the wildest, most exhilarating journeys any of them have experienced. Indeed, much has changed in three days.
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