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November 13, 1993 | JESUS SANCHEZ, TIMES STAFF WRITER
A wildcat strike by independent truckers Friday paralyzed a large portion of the freight traffic at Los Angeles-area ports and rail yards, delaying cargo delivery and disrupting the shipment of consumer and industrial goods nationwide. For the second day in a row, many independent truckers, fearful of violence, refused to pick up or deliver shipments of containerized cargo, which makes up an important part of the region's freight traffic.
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BUSINESS
November 13, 1993 | JESUS SANCHEZ, TIMES STAFF WRITER
A wildcat strike by independent truckers Friday paralyzed a large portion of the freight traffic at Los Angeles-area ports and rail yards, delaying cargo delivery and disrupting the shipment of consumer and industrial goods nationwide. For the second day in a row, many independent truckers, fearful of violence, refused to pick up or deliver shipments of containerized cargo, which makes up an important part of the region's freight traffic.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
January 19, 1992 | GEORGE HATCH, TIMES STAFF WRITER
When John Grant started out as a marine biologist, he imagined himself working in the kind of setting one might see on a Sierra Club calendar--quietly conducting shellfish counts on a pristine stretch of California coast. Instead, 17 years later, Grant finds himself responsible for guarding sand crabs, pelicans, grunion and other sea creatures from oil spills off Los Angeles and Orange counties, a marine superhighway for tankers, cargo ships and pleasure craft.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
January 19, 1992 | GEORGE HATCH, TIMES STAFF WRITER
When John Grant started out as a marine biologist, he imagined himself working in the kind of setting one might see on a Sierra Club calendar--quietly conducting shellfish counts on a pristine stretch of California coast. Instead, 17 years later, Grant finds himself responsible for guarding sand crabs, pelicans, grunion and other sea creatures from oil spills off Los Angeles and Orange counties, a marine superhighway for tankers, cargo ships and pleasure craft.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
January 6, 1992 | GEORGE HATCH, TIMES STAFF WRITER
When John Grant started out as a marine biologist, he imagined himself working in the kind of setting one might see on a Sierra Club calendar--quietly conducting shellfish counts on a pristine stretch of California coast. Instead, 17 years later, Grant finds himself responsible for guarding sand crabs, pelicans, grunion and other sea creatures from oil spills in the Los Angeles-Long Beach region, a marine superhighway for tankers, cargo ships and pleasure-craft.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
January 6, 1992 | GEORGE HATCH, TIMES STAFF WRITER
When John Grant started out as a marine biologist, he imagined himself working in the kind of setting one might see on a Sierra Club calendar--quietly conducting shellfish counts on a pristine stretch of California coast. Instead, 17 years later, Grant finds himself responsible for guarding sand crabs, pelicans, grunion and other sea creatures from oil spills in the Los Angeles-Long Beach region, a marine superhighway for tankers, cargo ships and pleasure-craft.
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