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NEWS
January 23, 2007
The Supreme Court has rightly refused to block the trial of seven Los Angeles residents accused of contributing funds to an Iranian opposition movement that the State Department has branded a terrorist group. The high court let stand a ruling by the 9th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals that prosecuting the defendants - who are innocent until proved guilty - posed no First Amendment problem. As Judge Andrew J. Kleinfeld pithily put it: "Sometimes money serves as a proxy for speech, and sometimes it buys goods and services that are not speech.
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ENTERTAINMENT
By Aman Batheja and Aman Batheja,KNIGHT RIDDER/TRIBUNE | March 18, 2004
FORT WORTH, Texas - David Neeley hated to think about those boxes in his storage room, all filled with useful items collecting dust. There was a vacuum cleaner in good condition and a pasta maker, among other things. "I found more and more items that are either duplicates of things I already have or that I just don't use," Neeley said. "I thought, `I need to find a home for these things, not just throw them away.'" After looking through some of those boxes in his Irving, Texas, house a few months ago, Neeley learned of Freecycle (www.
NEWS
By Fort Worth Star-Telegram | February 10, 1994
FORT WORTH, Texas -- Noting what he called a breakdown in America's religious and family values, U.S. District Judge David Belew Jr. has ordered a woman and her four children to attend Sunday church services for a year as part of a probation agreement in a drug case."
NEWS
By Houston Chronicle | December 13, 1994
FORT WORTH, Texas -- The publicity brochures describe him as an American Indian warrior, shaman, artist and storyteller.However, Marrion Dwayne Three Hawks, also known as Marrion Edwards, may have lured as many as 10 women to his art gallery in the historic Fort Worth Stockyards or to his nearby studio with promises that he could heal them with ancient American Indian ceremonies, according to police.Instead, he apparently sexually assaulted them in the name of native religion, police say.He remains under scrutiny by officials trying to determine where he obtained the American Indian artifacts and feathers -- believed to be federally protected eagle feathers -- used in the assaults.
FEATURES
By Tim Madigan and Tim Madigan,Fort Worth Star-Telegram | June 3, 1993
Italian crowd-pleaser Simone Pedroni, who brought a semifinal audience to its feet with a dramatic recital Tuesday afternoon, was one of six pianists selected later that night in Fort Worth, Texas, for the finals of the ninth Van Cliburn International Piano Competition.The five other finalists selected are fellow Italian Fabio Bidini, Armen Babakhanian of Armenia, Belgian Johan Schmidt, American Christopher Taylor and Russian Valery Kuleshov.Mr. Taylor is the first American in the finals since 1981.
NEWS
March 3, 1993
CLINT Eastwood's "Unforgiven," which relentlessly deglamorizes the heroic myth of the Old West, already seemed destined for classic status before it was nominated for a bevy of Oscars this year.The film, purportedly based on a real historical figure, stars Mr. Eastwood as William Munny, a reformed gunslinger who teams up with a black sidekick named Ditty, played by Morgan Freeman, to carry out a contract killing in a godforsaken prairie town.Until recently, black cowboys were virtually invisible in American Westerns.
NEWS
By Dallas Morning News | March 24, 1993
FORT WORTH -- A Dallas teen-ager convicted of murde Monday in the 1991 Skinhead hate slaying of an African-American warehouse worker was given 10 years' probation yesterday.Prosecutors had asked the all-white Tarrant County jury to sentence Christopher William Brosky, 17, to life in prison for his role in the drive-by shooting of Donald Thomas, 32.The ruling elated Brosky and his family, but it shocked survivors and friends of Mr. Thomas."I feel a lot better than I did yesterday," said Brosky, who wept and embraced his mother and girlfriend when the jurors returned their sentencing decision after 2 1/2 hours of deliberation.
SPORTS
By Don Markus and Don Markus,SUN STAFF | May 22, 2003
FORT WORTH, Texas - There have been two major golf championships played at Colonial Country Club since the course was opened in 1936, but neither was as major an event as the one being held here this week. Neither Craig Wood's victory in the 1941 U.S. Open nor Meg Mallon's win 50 years later in the U.S. Women's Open can match Annika Sorenstam's appearance in this year's Colonial tournament, which begins today. By becoming the first woman to play in a PGA Tour event since native Texan Babe Zaharias teed it up in the 1945 Los Angeles Open, Sorenstam has caused a swirl of excitement that reverberates far outside the gates of this stately club.
NEWS
By KNIGHT RIDDER/TRIBUNE | November 26, 2003
FORT WORTH, Texas -- They roam the Texas countryside by the hundreds of thousands. They can grow to be 400 pounds and have been known to flip a vehicle in a collision on a dark country road. And one bullet usually isn't enough to drop the biggest ones. Wild hogs, which once were a problem only in east and south Texas, are moving into areas of the state where many thought they couldn't survive. They damage crops and play havoc with wildlife, and experts worry that they carry diseases that could create an epidemic for farmers and ranchers.
NEWS
By Tom Bowman and Tom Bowman,SUN STAFF | September 8, 1996
MANSFIELD, Texas -- It was a love that some say was strong, others obsessive. And it appears that somehow that bond became twisted, leading David Graham and Diane Zamora down the forlorn, Seton Road toward murder on Dec. 4.The two 18-year-old honor students who within six months would be at prestigious military schools -- Graham at the Air Force Academy and Zamora at the Naval Academy -- are today in jail, charged with the murder of Adrianne Jones, a...
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