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BUSINESS
April 8, 1993 | Anne Michaud / Times staff writer
More Distribution: Orange County Metropolitan, the business lifestyle magazine published in Newport Beach, will print 50,000 copies of each issue beginning May 1. That's up from 42,000 at the beginning of this year. "We've been running out of copies with four or five days left in the cycle," said publisher and owner Steven R. Churm. The free magazine is distributed every two weeks at 225 news racks and in various office lobbies.
BUSINESS
June 17, 1993 | Anne Michaud Times staff writer
Publications Spotlight Women: Two local business publications have gotten religion when it comes to women in the workplace. On June 1, the Orange County Metropolitan published a cover story saying that women will play a key role in economic recovery. And the Orange County Business Journal, on June 7, published its second advertising supplement on "Women in Business," this one numbering 16 pages.
BUSINESS
June 17, 1993 | ANNE MICHAUD, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Against predictions that it would walk a difficult path in conservative Orange County, a gay and lesbian news magazine is thriving after a year in business. Recent issues of the Blade are nearly twice as thick as those a year ago: 82 pages in June, compared to 46 last year. "I didn't know whether we would ever be in this spot, and I certainly didn't expect it this quickly," Publisher Bill LaPointe said. He said the magazine fills a niche and has taken a conservative approach.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
February 26, 1989
Staff members of The Times Orange County Edition won 60 of 91 awards presented at the annual Orange County Press Club banquet Saturday, including best news story and best magazine story. Jeanne Keevil, longtime editor of the Irvine World News, won the John (Sky) Dunlap award for life achievement in journalism and devotion to the community. In all, Times staffers captured 21 first-place awards, 17 second places and 22 honorable mentions.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
April 29, 1987 | MARK GLADSTONE, Times Staff Writer
With the May 12 special election in the 33rd state Senate District less than two weeks off, Republicans and Democrats traded accusations Tuesday in complaints filed with the state Fair Political Practices Commission. Democratic candidate Cecil N. Green, a Norwalk city councilman, filed a complaint accusing his opponent, Assemblyman Wayne Grisham (R-Norwalk), of failing to report a financial interest in Moore Resales Inc., a La Mirada-based real estate company.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
July 2, 1989
In a story in last Monday's Times, reporters Steven R. Churm and Ralph Frammolino disclosed a surprising and disturbing picture of industrial air pollution in Orange County. Data compiled by them showed that 169 companies in the county released more than 7 million pounds of chemical fumes into the county's atmosphere in 1987, the second highest amount of toxic emissions in the state.
NEWS
May 11, 1990 | GERARD GARZA and JOHN HENKEN, TIMES STAFF WRITERS
David Murdock, the prominent businessman and multimillionaire who was instrumental in the Joffrey Ballet's adopting Los Angeles as a second home in 1983, has submitted a letter of resignation from the board of the troubled company, according to a fellow board member. Murdock was unavailable for comment, but Anthony Bliss, who served as co-chairman with Murdock, said he was told by a Joffrey staff member that Murdock's resignation letter was at the ballet's office at the Music Center.
NEWS
June 20, 1985
The June 8 article by Elaine Woo and Steven R. Churm on the growing teacher shortage missed the most important reason for the shortage. The most important people in the education of students receive the lowest pay, little prestige and no respect. More than 50% of new teachers quit within five years, and they are in the 25- to 35-year-old age bracket. They become totally discouraged by the way they are treated by administrators who have forgotten or never knew why they are in education.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
September 2, 1987 | LAURIE BECKLUND, Times Staff Writer
There were scattered reports Tuesday of employees being fired in Southern California, as well as continuing confusion among workers and employers, as the employer sanctions provision of the new immigration law went into effect nationwide. Response to the deadline varied from large to small businesses, from industries heavily dependent upon foreign workers to those with few foreign employees. One trade association in Orange County, the Assn.
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