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NEWS
August 29, 1991 | From Associated Press
The nation's top drug policy official said Wednesday that it would not cost that much for states to impose drug testing programs in their criminal justice systems, as the Administration wants to force them to do. "While every state already performs drug testing at some stage, these new requirements would ensure a more reliable and accurate testing program," said Bob Martinez, director of the Office of National Drug Control Policy.
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NEWS
August 29, 1991 | From Associated Press
The nation's top drug policy official said Wednesday that it would not cost that much for states to impose drug testing programs in their criminal justice systems, as the Administration wants to force them to do. "While every state already performs drug testing at some stage, these new requirements would ensure a more reliable and accurate testing program," said Bob Martinez, director of the Office of National Drug Control Policy.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
December 10, 2002 | Gregory W. Griggs, Times Staff Writer
A seven-member delegation from the Chinese city of Chongqing stopped by the port and city of Hueneme on Monday to take an up-close look at local government during a 10-day visit to the United States.
BUSINESS
September 4, 1994 | KATHY M. KRISTOF
Recent problems involving a $1-billion California investment pool for teachers shed light on how teachers fund their retirement savings. A civil lawsuit filed last month alleges that Newport Beach-based Teachers Management & Investment Corp. lost $100 million of clients' retirement money through fraud. But TMI's owners blame hard economic times for depressing the value of the fund's holdings. Either way, many teachers--including many who never dealt with TMI--are nervous.
BUSINESS
February 23, 1988 | HARRY BERNSTEIN
It somehow seems out of character for those "angels of mercy," the Los Angeles County nurses, to vociferously complain on picket lines and in a suit that county supervisors are racist, sexist and foolish, to boot. Some may have sounded a bit strident, perhaps, but their complaints are not frivolous and are being echoed frequently these days by nurses around the nation at private and public hospitals.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
March 2, 2001 | TINA BORGATTA, TIMES STAFF WRITER
If voters approve Measure A on Tuesday--and all indications are that they will--Aliso Viejo will become Orange County's 34th city, having grown in less than two decades from a few scattered houses in an unincorporated area to a booming community of 45,000. "It's time for us," said Carmen L. Vali, a leader in the cityhood campaign and one of 12 candidates for the first five-seat City Council. "We're big enough that we have the capability.
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