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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
December 25, 1998
Re Iraq, impeachment, etc.: Stop this planet. I want to get off. LISA HARMAN Palmdale
ARTICLES BY DATE
SPORTS
April 12, 2014 | By Lance Pugmire
- On a night when the toll of a lengthy boxing career was going to be tested in another multimillion-dollar world-title fight, the promise of a limitless future in the sport was also displayed. Oscar Valdez, a 23-year-old two-time Olympian from Nogales, Mexico, who trains in Santa Fe Springs, won his first belt, the North American Boxing Federation super-featherweight title, with a fourth-round knockout of Florida's Adrian Perez, 33, on Saturday. "Everything we practiced in the gym we showed in the ring today," Valdez (10-0, 10 knockouts)
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
August 31, 2009 | Anna Gorman
An Oakland police officer was shot in the foot Sunday morning after stopping a big-rig truck driver for driving erratically on a freeway, authorities said. The police were making a traffic stop on Interstate 880 north of the Oakland airport about 3:45 a.m. when the driver left the truck and fired a shotgun, hitting one of the officers, Sgt. Randy Pope said. Police returned fire but did not hit the suspect. The man got back in the truck and fled before crashing the big rig in the 3400 block of East Ninth Street, Pope said.
BUSINESS
April 7, 2014 | By Chris O'Brien and Salvador Rodriguez
Microsoft Corp. is finally pulling the plug on a piece of technology that has refused to go away. On Tuesday, the software giant will stop supporting Windows XP, the still ubiquitous computer operating system that's been around for almost 13 years, an eternity in tech terms. Even though XP was born well before smartphones and cloud services took over the tech landscape, an extraordinary number of consumers and businesses have clung to it despite Microsoft's best efforts to get them to upgrade to subsequent operating systems.
SPORTS
October 25, 2009
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
January 9, 1994
Re "Judge Calls for Compromise Plan in UCI Land Sale Dispute" (Dec. 23): Stop the compromise before it's all gone. This land was already part of a compromise process. MARILYN V. SION Santa Ana
NEWS
September 29, 1991
My family and I were offended by the KCET presentation of "Stop the Church." There was a lot of hatred and vengeance (in the program). Mrs. Rose Merk, Anaheim
SPORTS
October 18, 2003
Memo to Jim Hill and KCBS: 1. The Raiders are back in Oakland. 2. They are not a very good team. 3. Please stop telecasting their mediocre games and give L.A. the best games available. Adi Rhone Santa Monica The only ones making more penalties than the Raiders this year are the executives at KCBS for making L.A. watch every dreadful Raider game. Al Tavera Santa Monica Surely it's no secret that the sporting fan's interest is often equal parts love and hate; witness the USC-UCLA rivalry.
OPINION
April 1, 2005
Re "Government by Sledgehammer," editorial, March 27: As a fairly recent resident of California, I am amazed by the number of ballot initiatives. As I spent hours studying them before the last election, I began to wonder why we bothered to elect officials to represent us in Sacramento. I too would like to see our legislators and governor do the hard work they were elected to do -- talk and work together until they can come up with legislation that we can all live with. They need to set aside egos and stop the grandstanding.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
November 23, 1992
Al Martinez wrote in his column ("Cries and Whispers," Nov. 10) that he wants the violence in Los Angeles to stop. That is a sentiment with which every law-abiding citizen can agree. However, he errs when he draws a parallel to the war in Vietnam with the war in the streets of Los Angeles. He credits the shouts of the 1960s war protesters for stopping the war. In fact what they stopped was U.S. involvement. They didn't stop the violence. Just ask the people abandoned in South Vietnam and Cambodia.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
April 7, 2014 | By Seema Mehta
Comparing illegal immigration to a war that threatened the United States' future, GOP gubernatorial candidate Tim Donnelly once exhorted citizens to rise and join his fight to stop people from crossing the border, according to audio of a speech he gave in 2006. "I am a descendant of Jim Bowie, who died at the Alamo," Donnelly, then a leader in the Minuteman border-patrol group, said at a rally in Temecula that year. "It is rumored that he took a dozen Mexican soldiers to their deaths before they finally killed him. How many of you will rise up and take his place on that wall?"
OPINION
April 6, 2014 | By The Times editorial board
Nine months after Egypt's armed forces overthrew the country's democratically elected president, the leader of that coup has announced that he will seek the presidency in elections next month. But even if army chief Gen. Abdel Fattah Sisi receives an overwhelming mandate from voters, he won't be able to restore prosperity and stability to the country if the government continues to repress and imprison political opponents. The United States should use its limited but real influence with Egypt to press Sisi to abandon his siege mentality and open a dialogue with opposition groups.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
April 1, 2014 | By Adolfo Flores
An aggressive mountain lion that had lurked in the brushy hills of southern Orange County was shot and killed after it began stalking a mother and her two children after they set off on a day hike. The woman, and a growing number of fellow hikers and passing mountain bikers, were unable to scare off the cougar, which at one point came within yards of her son. Authorities said the cougar was hiding in the brush near a grade school when they arrived and then marched directly toward them, seemingly unafraid.
SPORTS
March 29, 2014 | By Lance Pugmire
VANCOUVER, Canada - First place in the Pacific Division became the Ducks' again Saturday night, when they returned to the brand of play that put them there in the first place. "It's a goal" to win the division, said center Saku Koivu, one of five Ducks players who scored in a 5-1 victory over the Vancouver Canucks at Rogers Arena. "We're more trying to pay attention to our game, the way we want to play, the way it has to be," Koivu said. Ducks rookie goalie Frederik Andersen stopped 31 of 32 shots as Anaheim established a new team record for most road wins (23)
BUSINESS
March 28, 2014 | By Jerry Hirsch
General Motors Co. recalled an additional 824,000 vehicles in the U.S. as it continued to deal with the fallout of a faulty ignition switch linked to a series of crashes and at least 12 deaths. The automaker said it is calling back Chevrolet Cobalts, Pontiac G5s and Solstices as well as Saturn Ions and Skys from the 2008-11 model years. It also recalled the Chevrolet HHR from the 2008-11 model years. Although the cars were built with an ignition switch that has had no problems, they might have been repaired with faulty switches left in the parts bins at dealers and auto shops, said Jim Cain, a GM spokesman.
NATIONAL
March 25, 2014 | By Matt Pearce
It's practically cinema: A construction worker is caught on a high ledge as a raging fire creeps toward him. He's trapped. People watch as the flames lick closer, one of them recording the man's predicament. And despite a massive blaze that would eventually consume a large Houston apartment complex under construction, the man who was "pushed to the point of possibly jumping" escaped with the timely help of a firefighter on an aerial ladder, Houston Fire Department spokesman Ruy Lozano told KHOU-TV on Tuesday.
OPINION
March 23, 2014 | By The Times editorial board
For-profit colleges that wildly exaggerate their graduates' success and talk prospective attendees into taking on extraordinary debt are not only harming their students but costing taxpayers billions of dollars on wasted Pell grants and defaulted federal student loans. After an earlier court defeat, the Obama administration is trying again to set rules to stop schools from overpromising to attract students. This time, the rules should stick. The administration has spent years looking for ways to crack down on the bad actors within the for-profit college industry, which accounts for just 13% of college enrollment but almost half of all federal student loan defaults.
NEWS
March 19, 2014 | By Chris Feliciano Arnold, guest blogger
The NCAA basketball tournament field is set, and this week an estimated 50 million people will fill out their brackets in a fit of March Madness. Yet almost a year after fans witnessed one of the worst in-game injuries in a generation, college athletes are still fighting for basic healthcare guarantees from the institutions that profit from their sweat and blood. Broken bones come with the territory at high levels of competition, but you know an injury is uniquely awful when the player receives consolatory phone calls from Kobe Bryant, Kevin Durant and Michelle Obama.
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