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BUSINESS
June 7, 1995 | Times Staff and Wire Reports
GM Suburbans Target of Safety Inquiry: The National Highway Traffic Safety Administration said it is investigating complaints of poor brake performance on 1992-95 Suburbans from General Motors Corp. The agency said it has received 141 complaints about brake problems said to cause the popular sport-utility vehicles to not stop in the expected time and distance. The problems have led to 53 accidents and resulted in 15 injuries, according to the complaints.
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NEWS
April 1, 1997 | CARLA HALL, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Martha Stewart is chauffeur-driven in hers. O.J. Simpson was ferried from the Santa Monica courthouse in his after losing in civil court. Last month, rapper Notorious B.I.G. was gunned down in the mid-Wilshire district in his forest-green one. (He was in the passenger seat. He didn't know how to drive.) It seems that at every intersection of the disparate strands of contemporary culture, here comes a Suburban driving through.
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NEWS
April 1, 1997 | CARLA HALL, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Martha Stewart is chauffeur-driven in hers. O.J. Simpson was ferried from the Santa Monica courthouse in his after losing in civil court. Last month, rapper Notorious B.I.G. was gunned down in the mid-Wilshire district in his forest-green one. (He was in the passenger seat. He didn't know how to drive.) It seems that at every intersection of the disparate strands of contemporary culture, here comes a Suburban driving through.
BUSINESS
June 7, 1995 | Times Staff and Wire Reports
GM Suburbans Target of Safety Inquiry: The National Highway Traffic Safety Administration said it is investigating complaints of poor brake performance on 1992-95 Suburbans from General Motors Corp. The agency said it has received 141 complaints about brake problems said to cause the popular sport-utility vehicles to not stop in the expected time and distance. The problems have led to 53 accidents and resulted in 15 injuries, according to the complaints.
NEWS
February 11, 1997 | JOHN M. GLIONNA and DUKE HELFAND, TIMES STAFF WRITERS
They had just won $25 million, but there was no exultation, no sense of elation on the faces of the families of murder victims Nicole Brown Simpson and Ronald Lyle Goldman. No one pumped fists in front of television cameras like they did last week. And their public comments Monday afternoon had a mournful tone. The money was just not as important, they said, as the civil jury's previous determination that former football great O.J. Simpson was liable for the June 1994 slayings.
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