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Stern

CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
October 24, 2013 | By Jill Cowan
A man who swindled about $3 million from San Diego Chargers linebacker Dwight Freeney was sentenced Thursday to five years in federal prison, authorities said. Michael A. Stern, 53, who pleaded guilty to a fraud charge in January, was also ordered to pay Freeney about $2.6 million in restitution, the Internal Revenue Service said Thursday. Stern appeared in a Los Angeles federal courtroom before U.S. District Judge Stephen V. Wilson. After falsely presenting himself as a successful businessman who could partner with Freeney as an investor in a Hollywood restaurant that Freeney owned, Stern fraudulently accessed several accounts tied to the football player, the IRS said in a news release.
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SPORTS
September 30, 2000
The Kings' on-again, off-again captain, Rob Blake, cannot decide whether to wear the "C" on his jersey. We all know the "C" denotes Courage, not Complainer. Honor your Contract and end this Controversy. DAVID R. STERN Marina del Rey
BOOKS
January 19, 1992
In response to Susan Groothuis: The world is not Schenectady (A crude but apt synecdoche) So rise with me, you who oppose The intellectually otiose. Contemn the sloths who abdicate Their need to ratiocinate. I. R. STERN, SHERMAN OAKS
ENTERTAINMENT
December 27, 1992
Male or female, black or white, Stern and Quivers both represent morons on the air. That their daily celebration of ignorance and juvenile behavior is embraced by so many Americans as representative of what they (as average Americans) are really thinking is just another indication of this country's headfirst plunge down the toilet of doom. JEFF DiPERNA Sherman Oaks
OPINION
August 8, 1993
Some people would make it a crime to give someone of the same gender a kiss, but defend to the death their "right" to give a perfect stranger lung cancer. How's that for morality? WILLIAM D. STERN Los Angeles
NEWS
July 9, 1985 | From Times Wire Services
A West German journalist and a confessed counterfeiter were convicted Monday of the forgery and the multi-million dollar sale of the bogus Hitler diaries to a national magazine that had claimed the documents would require a rewriting of the history of the Nazi era. Reporter Gerd Heidemann, 53, was sentenced to four years and eight months and Nazi memorabilia dealer Konrad Kujau, 47, to four years and six months on charges of fraud at the conclusion of their 11-month trial here.
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