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Steven English

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January 11, 1990 | RICHARD C. PADDOCK, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Sen. Joseph B. Montoya's defense against corruption charges, already stymied on several fronts, suffered another setback Wednesday when a key aide to the Whittier Democrat refused to testify. Steven English, a consultant to the Senate Business and Professions Committee chaired by Montoya, said through his attorney that he would not take the witness stand, claiming his Fifth Amendment right against self-incrimination.
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NEWS
January 11, 1990 | RICHARD C. PADDOCK, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Sen. Joseph B. Montoya's defense against corruption charges, already stymied on several fronts, suffered another setback Wednesday when a key aide to the Whittier Democrat refused to testify. Steven English, a consultant to the Senate Business and Professions Committee chaired by Montoya, said through his attorney that he would not take the witness stand, claiming his Fifth Amendment right against self-incrimination.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
September 22, 1987
The body of a Cal State Fullerton geology student who had been missing since Thursday was found Monday in Riverside County, and the case is being investigated as a homicide, officials said. Steven Bradley English, 27, of Irvine was found about 100 yards east of Temescal Canyon Road, apparently killed by a gunshot, Riverside County Sheriff's Sgt. Greg Corrigan said. English was last seen in Irvine by his girlfriend Thursday, according to his roommate, who did not give his name.
SPORTS
September 22, 1990 | CHRIS BAKER, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The California Athletic Commission voted unanimously Friday to deny former heavyweight contender Jerry Quarry a boxing license. Quarry, 45, must wait a year before reapplying. If Quarry, who has not fought in seven years, had been granted a license, he would have tried to arrange a bout against former heavyweight champion George Foreman, 42. Quarry angrily left the room after the decision was announced. Asked to comment on the decision, he said: "That's typical of the athletic commission.
NEWS
January 23, 1990 | RICHARD C. PADDOCK, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Sen. Joseph B. Montoya, completing four days of testimony in his own defense, repeatedly denied Monday that he sold his vote to special interest groups seeking action on legislation. On the final day of an exhaustive cross-examination, Montoya testified that he was never influenced by thousands of dollars in campaign contributions, honorariums and gifts he received from such groups as the recording industry, foreign medical schools and the California Optometric Assn.
ENTERTAINMENT
October 3, 1999
MTV has lined up the Goo Goo Dolls, Blink-182, Christina Aguilera and 98 Degrees to perform on a New Year's Eve show it will air live from New York's Times Square. More guests are expected to be added for the telecast, which will compete with, among others, CBS' airing of a White House-sponsored event on the Washington Mall being organized by Quincy Jones and Steven Spielberg. . . .
NEWS
January 4, 1990 | RICHARD C. PADDOCK, TIMES STAFF WRITER
State Sen. Joseph B. Montoya used his campaign funds to buy a variety of personal items and pocketed reimbursements from the state for his airline travel, a longtime secretary to the Whittier Democrat testified Wednesday. Terry Kaut, who has worked for Montoya since 1975, also said she regularly marked Montoya's calendar "code green" on days he was scheduled to collect honorariums or campaign contributions.
NEWS
June 8, 1997 | MARY LOU LOPER, TIMES STAFF WRITER
It's social culture that helps make the Southland unique. For example, it took not one, but two kickoffs for the upcoming opening night gala (June 26) for the 40th anniversary of the Joffrey Ballet of Chicago. Molly Munger and Steven English hosted afternoon tea at their Pasadena Arroyo home, and Jo Ann and Ronald Busuttil entertained at a brunch in Bel-Air. Both honored Joffrey co-founder and artistic director Gerald Arpino and the gala's honoree, Brad Brian.
NEWS
December 25, 1989 | RICHARD C. PADDOCK, TIMES STAFF WRITER
For the last three weeks, witnesses in the corruption trial of Sen. Joseph B. Montoya have consistently portrayed the California Legislature as a place where money talks. Testimony from lobbyists and former Capitol aides--as well as words from the mouths of legislators themselves--have depicted a system where the content of a bill is often less important than the prospect of personal gain for elected officials.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
December 6, 1987 | JENIFER WARREN, Times Staff Writer
John Moot was less than thrilled. It was his second year of law school at the University of San Diego, and Moot had been assigned as part of a class project to monitor an obscure regulatory agency--the State Board of Fabric Care. Moot had never heard of the thing. What's more, he hadn't a clue what it did. Nonetheless, the aspiring attorney dutifully began attending the group's meetings, determined to make the most of what seemed a dog of an assignment.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
August 10, 1987 | JIM SCHACHTER, Times Staff Writer
Four years ago, the licensing of foreign-educated doctors in California was a school for scandal. Hundreds of would-be physicians were caught cheating on basic qualifying exams by purchasing questions or whole tests in a thriving illegal marketplace. Hundreds more were graduates of for-profit schools--located mostly in the Caribbean--that at best were providing a second-rate medical education, and at worst were little more than diploma mills.
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