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Thomas Bennett

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NEWS
July 11, 1999 | BARRY SIEGEL, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Months had passed, and still Rick Crowl couldn't purge images of the Lehmer baby from his mind. There'd been no obvious wounds on the 3-month-old, nothing you could see. No signs of massive trauma; no signs of any trauma. No skull fracture, no collarbone bruises, no head injuries, no bleeding in the eyes, no gross bleeding under the scalp. Yet Thomas Bennett, the state medical examiner, had diagnosed shaken-slammed baby syndrome. Thomas Bennett had called Jonathan's death a homicide.
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NEWS
July 11, 1999 | BARRY SIEGEL, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Months had passed, and still Rick Crowl couldn't purge images of the Lehmer baby from his mind. There'd been no obvious wounds on the 3-month-old, nothing you could see. No signs of massive trauma; no signs of any trauma. No skull fracture, no collarbone bruises, no head injuries, no bleeding in the eyes, no gross bleeding under the scalp. Yet Thomas Bennett, the state medical examiner, had diagnosed shaken-slammed baby syndrome. Thomas Bennett had called Jonathan's death a homicide.
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NEWS
November 18, 1985
At least 11 employees of Garrett AiResearch Manufacturing Co. were disciplined in connection with an FBI investigation into kickbacks on subcontracts. Company supervisors told the purchasing department employees to clean out their desks and leave the plant. No arrests have yet been made in the investigation, which began at the company's request, said Thomas Bennett, vice president for human resources for the Westchester-based Garrett Corp., parent company of AiResearch.
NEWS
November 18, 1985
At least 11 employees of Garrett AiResearch Manufacturing Co. were disciplined in connection with an FBI investigation into kickbacks on subcontracts. Company supervisors told the purchasing department employees to clean out their desks and leave the plant. No arrests have yet been made in the investigation, which began at the company's request, said Thomas Bennett, vice president for human resources for the Westchester-based Garrett Corp., parent company of AiResearch.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
January 13, 1996 | SCOTT HADLY
Lidia Alarcon, a 45-year-old homemaker from Thousand Oaks, dropped her son off at school Tuesday morning and then dropped out of sight. Worried family members and friends have been searching for her ever since. The Ventura County Sheriff's Department has also joined the effort, Det. Thomas Bennett said. "She's still missing," Bennett said Friday afternoon. The 5-foot, 1-inch Alarcon has black hair, brown eyes and weighs about 100 pounds.
NEWS
July 30, 1989
The head of a forensic team who did autopsies on all 111 victims killed in a United Airlines plane crash agrees with flight attendants who said that airliner seat rows need to be farther apart. Iowa State Medical Examiner Dr. Thomas Bennett also said in Des Moines that about half of those killed in the July 19 crash of a DC-10 at Sioux City died from smoke inhalation and the rest from head, neck and chest injuries.
BUSINESS
June 22, 2006 | From the Associated Press
A former executive with Computer Associates International Inc. pleaded guilty to obstructing justice by trying to buy the silence of potential witnesses in a stock fraud scandal at one of the world's largest software companies, prosecutors said. Thomas Bennett, 50, faces as many as five years in prison at sentencing Oct. 12. Bennett was senior vice president in charge of business development for Long Island, N.Y.-based Computer Associates, which since has become known as CA Inc.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
November 23, 1988
Fire destroyed three vehicles in La Jolla Tuesday night when a car traveling at high speed careened across a sidewalk and struck a parked motor home which then rammed another vehicle. Police said a house in the 5OOO block of Soledad Mountain Road, where the motor home was parked, was damaged by the fire. The driver of the speeding car, Marcia Thomas, 17, and a passenger Kelly Bennett, 16, were injured.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
April 14, 2006 | Dennis McLellan, Times Staff Writer
William Woo, who became the first Asian American editor of a major metropolitan newspaper in the United States when he was named editor of the St. Louis Post-Dispatch in the mid-1980s, has died. He was 69. Woo, a visiting professor of journalism at Stanford University for the past decade and the interim director of the university's graduate journalism program, died Wednesday from complications of cancer at his home in Palo Alto, Stanford officials said.
NEWS
February 14, 1989 | BURT A. FOLKART, Times Staff Writer
T. E. B. Clarke, who wrote many of the quiet comedies that came to typify the oeuvre of England's legendary Ealing Studios, including one that won him an Oscar, "The Lavender Hill Mob," has died of cancer. An obituary notice published in London on Monday said he was 81 when he died Saturday in a hospital there. The scripts of Thomas Ernest Bennett Clarke (Tibby to his friends, a corruption of Tebby, which was a corruption of T. E. B.
SPORTS
October 24, 1986 | From Staff and Wire Reports
Skipper Tom Blackaller's radical boat with rudders fore and aft, initially the object of skepticism and jokes, has become a force to fear in the America's Cup competition. After watching USA go from a 1-4 record to winning its next seven races, rival helmsmen admit that the 12-meter designed on computers by leading U.S. scientists is emerging as an intimidating foe. It has shown exceptional downwind speed in particular. Even the Australians are uneasy.
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