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Seymour Sack

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March 5, 2007 | Ralph Vartabedian, Times Staff Writer
A 77-year-old retiree, known as an eccentric genius but in declining health, played an unexpected role over the last year in designing the nation's new hydrogen bomb. Seymour Sack, a legend among nuclear weapons designers, was called in from his home in the hills above Berkeley into his old offices in a high-security zone of the Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory. Sack's role illustrates the predicament facing the U.S.
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NATIONAL
March 5, 2007 | Ralph Vartabedian, Times Staff Writer
A 77-year-old retiree, known as an eccentric genius but in declining health, played an unexpected role over the last year in designing the nation's new hydrogen bomb. Seymour Sack, a legend among nuclear weapons designers, was called in from his home in the hills above Berkeley into his old offices in a high-security zone of the Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory. Sack's role illustrates the predicament facing the U.S.
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SPORTS
October 13, 2003 | From Associated Press
The New England Patriots proved that statistics don't win football games -- defense and perseverance do. Outgained 199-29 in a first half in which they had just one first down, the Patriots rallied behind Tom Brady and Kevin Faulk and beat the New York Giants, 17-6, on Sunday. "We're just an emotional team," said defensive tackle Richard Seymour, who had two deflections that were turned into interceptions and a sack that stopped what looked like a New York touchdown drive.
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