Advertisement
HomeCollectionsBeverly Hills
IN THE NEWS

Beverly Hills

FEATURED ARTICLES
NEWS
By Lorraine Mirabella, The Baltimore Sun | May 7, 2012
Baltimore-based Under Armour Inc. is accusing Beverly Hills sports drink maker Body Armor Nutrition LLC of trademark infringement for using a brand name and logo that confuses consumers, according to a lawsuit filed in federal court. The sports apparel maker filed the case in U.S. District Court in Baltimore on April 26, seeking an injunction banning the California company from using the name Body Armor, a logo that resembles Under Armour's interlocking U and A, or the tagline Protect + Restore, which Under Armour says is similar to its tagline, Protect This House.
ARTICLES BY DATE
NEWS
January 16, 2014
Where's The Sun's editorial page today with all the new revelations about Benghazi and Robert Gates' new book, "Duty?" Even The Sun's ultra liberal attack dog, Thomas F. Schaller, writes about "The Real Housewives of Beverly Hills" ( "The outrage machine," Jan. 15). What's going on, is The Sun deserting a sinking, scandal-ridden ship? Remember, all Richard Nixon did was stupid and he lied, forcing his resignation and people went to jail. This guy lies every time his lips move, and people died at Benghazi and "Fast and Furious," and he, so far, has not resigned and no one has gone to jail or even resigned.
Advertisement
FEATURES
By BOB POOL and BOB POOL,LOS ANGELES TIMES | October 19, 2005
BEVERLY HILLS, CALIF. --Break out the swords and battle-axes. And don't forget the shields. The fight that's brewing in Beverly Hills, in fact, is about shields. Officials are trying to make money off the iconic brown "Beverly Hills" signs that mark its city limits. But to the dismay of some, revenue has been thinner than a millionaire's trophy wife. That is provoking debate among leaders in the city of designer boutiques and movie star mansions over how best to market the distinctive shield.
ENTERTAINMENT
Richard Gorelick and The Baltimore Sun | September 25, 2013
Chris Ford, whose inventive desserts have earned an avid following and widespread praise at the Four Seasons Hotel Baltimore, will be leaving his position as the hotel's pastry chef in October. Ford has accepted a job with the Thomas Keller Restaurant Group. Sometime after Oct. 11, his last day at the Four Seasons, Ford will be packing up his pastry bags and driving with his French bulldogs, Mac and Josephine, clear across the country to Beverly Hills, Calif., where he will be taking the position of pastry chef at Keller's Bouchon Bakery.
FEATURES
By Knight-Ridder News Service | March 6, 1992
Second only to teen-agers, the biggest fans of the TV show "Beverly Hills 90210" are companies that want to sell things to teen-agers and the pre-teens who idolize them.The show may rank only 42nd in popularity with American viewers in general (a tie with "Knot's Landing"), but it ranks first with the 18-and-under set."Beverly Hills 90210" (Channel 45, 9 p.m. Thursdays) highlights the social and sexual problems of a group of good-looking teen-agers with easy access to money, clothes and fast cars.
FEATURES
By David Zurawik and David Zurawik,Sun Television Critic | October 4, 1990
"Beverly Hills, 90210" is supposed to be a family drama. But it's mainly a teen drama -- lots of teen, not much drama.That's the story in the 90-minute pilot, which premieres at 8:30 tonight on WBFF-TV (Channel 45), anyway.The new Fox series is ostensibly about a family of four, the Walshes, that relocates from Minneapolis to Beverly Hills when the father of the family gets a job transfer. (The 90210 in the title is the zip code in Beverly Hills to which the family relocates.) But the father (played by James Eckhouse)
BUSINESS
May 1, 2005
Beverly Hills 90210 has nothing on Gibson Island 21056. The exclusive Anne Arundel County enclave on the Magothy River is more expensive than the fabled home of Hollywood stars, according to a new list of the 150 priciest ZIP codes, housing-wise, compiled by Forbes magazine. The median price of a home on Gibson Island last year was $1,626,000, ranking it No. 14 on the Forbes list - $43,134 more than No. 15 Beverly Hills. Baltimore County's Stevenson, 21153, was No. 26, with a median price of $1,317,188.
NEWS
By GREGORY KANE | May 17, 1997
LOS ANGELES -- Just off Rodeo Drive in Beverly Hills -- where the rich and famous shop for shirts and other items that really do start at $325 -- I stopped for an Italian soda for the modest price of $2.50.Then I saw him. His appearance was, perhaps, inevitable, given the current "something-for-nothing" mentality that afflicts all too many Americans these days. Right on the streets of ritzy Beverly Hills, propelling himself along in a wheelchair not by turning the wheels with his hands, but by placing what seemed like one perfectly able foot in front of the other was -- a panhandler.
BUSINESS
By Rosalia Scalia and Rosalia Scalia,SPECIAL TO THE SUN | March 3, 1996
With its wide, tree-lined streets, spacious yards and rolling terrain, Beverly Hills looks like any other suburban neighborhood. Except it's in the city, situated between Hamilton and Lauraville, less than 9 minutes from downtown by car.The community, older than California's Beverly Hills, can even boast of a brush with the movies and star appeal; it was the backdrop for the recent film, "Home for the Holidays.""I moved here from the county," said two-year resident Robin Ramsey. "The house I'm living in now would cost twice as much in the county, where I was only able to afford a townhouse instead of a large single-family house."
FEATURES
By Michael Hill | October 3, 1990
The limited demographic aim of the Fox network is apparent in tomorrow night's premiere of "Beverly Hills, 90210," which takes what could be a multi-generational drama and turns it into a teen morality play."
NEWS
By Justin Fenton, The Baltimore Sun | July 20, 2013
Dale Dunn strode into Kevin Ondrasek's office at the University of Southern Mississippi with an air of determination. A graduate student with one more year of NCAA eligibility, Dunn told the first-year assistant track coach he had unfinished business. Ondrasek was intrigued. Dunn was clearly a cut above the other students who had meandered in, looking for walk-on spots. He was an academic All-America sprinter who had attended Coppin State University on a full athletic scholarship.
ENTERTAINMENT
Lauren McEwen, For The Baltimore Sun | March 26, 2013
Today, I present to you a recap of the "Real Housewives of Beverly Hills" season 3 finale/reunion special (part 1). It's like a super RHOBH recap. And I am nothing if not immensely proud of myself for getting through this entire thing without throwing my Mac across the room. Why? Because of good ol' Adrienne, as freaking usual. My parents taught me to have compassion, but I just can't with Adrienne, apparently. Even as I was watching the preview, I didn't feel anything besides annoyance.
ENTERTAINMENT
Lauren McEwen | March 12, 2013
First, a disclaimer: I've been sleep-deprived since Saturday, so forgive me if I am not as adept on picking up on all of the shade this week. And with Kyle's store opening taking place in this episode, I'm sure there will be shade - in abundance.   I probably can't sleep because I just learned that Lisa's headed for "Dancing with the Stars," which will either be the best thing to ever happen to me, or a hot, sparkly mess. I'll keep you posted.  The ladies are spending their final day in Paris and are spending it on a boat.
FEATURES
By Joe Surkiewicz | January 30, 1992
They're tanned, they're hip and they're very California. They're the heartthrobs of "Beverly Hills 90210," and their style is more contagious with the under-16 set than the Asian flu.The look? Squeaky-clean, carefree and rich. Big hair and overdone mascara are fashion crimes at affluent West Beverly Hills High.Media sensations Jason Priestley and Shannen Doherty play Brandon and Brenda, fraternal twins transplanted from Minnesota to Beverly Hills' fast lane. Every Thursday at 9 p.m. the twins are tempted and cajoled by the Beautiful People they go to school with.
BUSINESS
By Lorraine Mirabella, The Baltimore Sun | July 13, 2012
A Beverly Hills sports drink maker being sued by Baltimore-based Under Armour Inc. says the trademark infringement lawsuit is without merit, according to court documents filed Thursday. The lawsuit filed April 26 in U.S. District Court in Baltimore says drink maker Body Armor Nutrition LLC uses a brand name and logo that confuses consumers. The complaint seeks an injunction banning the California company from using the name Body Armor and a logo and tagline that Under Armour says is similar to its own. Body Armor's court filing says it would be nearly impossible for consumers to confuse brands that sell unrelated products.
Baltimore Sun Articles
|
|
|
Please note the green-lined linked article text has been applied commercially without any involvement from our newsroom editors, reporters or any other editorial staff.