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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
August 10, 1990 | JOHN PENNER
An environmental consulting company that compiled a comprehensive report about last year's Exxon Valdez oil spill will conduct a similar study of the February spill off Huntington Beach. Virginia-based Townsend Environmental will assess how well local agencies were prepared at the time of the Feb. 7 American Trader spill and the effectiveness of their emergency-response and cleanup efforts.
ARTICLES BY DATE
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
August 10, 1990 | JOHN PENNER
An environmental consulting company that compiled a comprehensive report about last year's Exxon Valdez oil spill will conduct a similar study of the February spill off Huntington Beach. Virginia-based Townsend Environmental will assess how well local agencies were prepared at the time of the Feb. 7 American Trader spill and the effectiveness of their emergency-response and cleanup efforts.
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NEWS
February 9, 1990 | TAMMERLIN DRUMMOND, TIMES STAFF WRITER
For residents of beach cities in Orange County, a massive oil spill was the realization of their worst fears. For more than a decade, concern has mounted in these shoreline communities about the risk of an oil spill that would destroy marine life, force the closure of beaches and result in millions of lost tourist dollars. "It's always been an ongoing concern," Laguna Beach City Manager Kenneth C. Frank said in an interview Thursday.
NATIONAL
January 29, 2008 | Maria L. La Ganga and Peter Nicholas, Times Staff Writers
Declaring that "it is time for a new generation of leadership" in America, Sen. Edward M. Kennedy endorsed Sen. Barack Obama for president Monday, wrapping the young politician in the mantle of America's best-known political dynasty. He was joined in a cavernous gymnasium at American University here by his niece Caroline and his son, Rep. Patrick J. Kennedy of Rhode Island, both of whom also threw their support behind the youthful Illinois senator.
NEWS
April 13, 2001 | ALAN C. MILLER, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Look out the window at the nearest wooden fence, deck, picnic table or playground set. Chances are, it's made from pressure-treated wood, the distinctive, pale green lumber that's a familiar sight in home improvement stores nationwide. The green tint comes from a mixture of chemicals embedded in the wood to ward off termites, rot and fungus. You've probably been exposed to this kind of wood many times without encountering any problems.
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