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United Arab Emirates Defense

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BUSINESS
February 16, 1993
Regarding coach Harvey Kochel: A decade-long pattern of predatory sexual violation of his students warrants an investigation as to the reasons why the administrators did not recognize and take action against this man long before they did. Is this an example of a cover-up of a "good old boy" conspiracy of silence? RON A. BLANCHETTE, M.D. Ventura
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BUSINESS
February 16, 1993
Regarding coach Harvey Kochel: A decade-long pattern of predatory sexual violation of his students warrants an investigation as to the reasons why the administrators did not recognize and take action against this man long before they did. Is this an example of a cover-up of a "good old boy" conspiracy of silence? RON A. BLANCHETTE, M.D. Ventura
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NEWS
September 23, 1990 | Reuters
Arabs living in Australia have offered to send 7,000 troops to the United Arab Emirates to help defend it against any attack by Iraq. The official Emirates news agency WAM said Saturday that groups of Arabs in Australia sent a joint letter promising the support to President Sheik Zayed ibn Sultan al Nuhayan. It did not say if he had accepted.
NEWS
September 23, 1990 | Reuters
Arabs living in Australia have offered to send 7,000 troops to the United Arab Emirates to help defend it against any attack by Iraq. The official Emirates news agency WAM said Saturday that groups of Arabs in Australia sent a joint letter promising the support to President Sheik Zayed ibn Sultan al Nuhayan. It did not say if he had accepted.
NEWS
August 8, 1990 | NICK B. WILLIAMS Jr., TIMES STAFF WRITER
Iraq's denials of any intent to push south beyond Kuwait have failed to calm raw nerves in the small oil sheikdoms along the Persian Gulf. Bahrain, Qatar and the United Arab Emirates are considered easy pickings if the Iraqis decide to push on down the coast, and alarm in the region has been heightened. Qatar's news agency reported Tuesday that Foreign Minister Mubarak Ali al Khater had left for Jidda, Saudi Arabia, for an emergency meeting of the Gulf Cooperation Council.
NEWS
August 8, 1990 | NICK B. WILLIAMS Jr., TIMES STAFF WRITER
Iraq's denials of any intent to push south beyond Kuwait have failed to calm raw nerves in the small oil sheikdoms along the Persian Gulf. Bahrain, Qatar and the United Arab Emirates are considered easy pickings if the Iraqis decide to push on down the coast, and alarm in the region has been heightened. Qatar's news agency reported Tuesday that Foreign Minister Mubarak Ali al Khater had left for Jidda, Saudi Arabia, for an emergency meeting of the Gulf Cooperation Council.
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