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Yolanda Huet Vaughn

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NEWS
September 5, 1992 | BARRY SIEGEL, TIMES STAFF WRITER
When Dr. Yolanda Huet-Vaughn emerged from the United States Disciplinary Barracks at Ft. Leavenworth April 6, free after eight months in a military prison, it looked to be the final chapter of an undeniably fractious story. Irksome memories still poked at people, of course. Few in this region will soon forget how the 40-year-old medical doctor and Army Reserve captain so publicly refused to serve when called to active duty during the Persian Gulf War.
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NEWS
September 5, 1992 | BARRY SIEGEL, TIMES STAFF WRITER
When Dr. Yolanda Huet-Vaughn emerged from the United States Disciplinary Barracks at Ft. Leavenworth April 6, free after eight months in a military prison, it looked to be the final chapter of an undeniably fractious story. Irksome memories still poked at people, of course. Few in this region will soon forget how the 40-year-old medical doctor and Army Reserve captain so publicly refused to serve when called to active duty during the Persian Gulf War.
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NEWS
May 18, 1992 | BRAD BONHALL, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
John Dickinson--devoted husband, popular schoolteacher and military felon--shakes his head at the small TV in the corner of his living room. News of the Los Angeles riots blares alarmingly, but Dickinson is not surprised by the looting and arson. "If the state shows people that in every case the solution to problems is to use violence, why are they surprised that citizens act this way?" he asks. "The government has a problem with Panama, so they invade it.
NEWS
May 10, 1992 | BRAD BONHALL, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
John Dickinson--devoted husband, popular schoolteacher and military felon--shakes his head at the small TV in the corner of his living room. News of the Los Angeles riots blares alarmingly, but Dickinson is not surprised by the looting and arson. "If the state shows people that in every case the solution to problems is to use violence, why are they surprised that citizens act this way?" he said. "The government has a problem with Panama, so they invade it.
NEWS
February 8, 1991 | JANNY SCOTT, TIMES MEDICAL WRITER
Dr. Susan Briggs is a 47-year-old surgeon and Harvard Medical School associate professor who runs a burn unit at a high-powered Boston hospital. Two days before Christmas, she was given five days to pack up her life and report for active duty in the U.S. Army Reserve. Since then, Briggs has had to lay off most of her private office staff. She has referred her patients to other doctors.
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