Advertisement
HomeCollectionsHard Copy
IN THE NEWS

Hard Copy

FEATURED ARTICLES
NEWS
By Robert Lee and Robert Lee,Staff writer | November 19, 1991
"Hard Copy" is probing around Annapolis, trying to get to the bottomof the city police and fire departments sex scandal.Lori Desena,segment producer for the sensational syndicated television news magazine, said she's been calling around trying to "figure out what really happened" and who was involved. The scandal resulted in four suspensions and three firings in the police and fire departments last month.Desena said a free-lance camera crew would be in Annapolis later this week, to look for leads or get interviews with the people involved in the scandal.
ARTICLES BY DATE
ENTERTAINMENT
By Meagan O'Neill | January 11, 2012
After the high intensity of last week's episode, it's nice to see our favorite Hamptonites return to their normal lives of plotting, party planning and bad decision making.  Judging by Emily's conversation thanking Jack, it has been only a day or two since this group was held at gunpoint, but let's not allow that to ruin the fun that summer in the Hamptons has in store! I was happy to see that Emily returned to X-ing the face of her target in this episode. However, this one she did before he was actually taken out, which wasn't quite as fun. Between the constant lighter references, the all-wood house and Mason proudly declaring that he kept only one copy of his memoir, I doubt any of us were too surprised when we saw that house go up in flames.
Advertisement
FEATURES
By Kevin Cowherd | February 17, 1994
Where are the animal rights people? -- Visible agitation among moose and reindeer population around Lillehammer now thought to be caused by high-pitched whiny voice of CBS skiing analyst Christin Cooper.Thanks, but no thanks -- A secret video of Charles Kuralt sunbathing in the nude has reportedly been offered to "Hard Copy." After viewing it, shaken producers of the tabloid show agreed the tape is too alarming to air so soon after the dinner hour.Round one -- After Tonya Harding and Nancy Kerrigan greeted each other at the athlete's village, a 6-inch sewing needle was discovered embedded below Ms. Kerrigan's shoulder blade.
BUSINESS
By Vicki Lee Parker and Vicki Lee Parker,McClatchy-Tribune | July 13, 2008
Companies have long been trying to get us to "go green." That's their environmentally friendly way of saying they don't want to send paper bills and statements. Some offer cash rewards or bonus points on credit cards to those who go paperless. Citibank promises to plant a tree for each of us who agrees to go online to view and pay our credit card bill. Some simplify our lives by sending e-mail alerts that our bills are available and drafting the payment from our bank. All of this saves paper and trees and reduces our carbon footprint.
SPORTS
August 13, 2004
See hard copy for calendar of events and television schedule.
NEWS
September 13, 1998
NOTE: Please see microfilm or hard copy for the Sun's Special Section on the Starr Report.Pub Date: 9/13/98
FEATURES
By Knight-Ridder | June 27, 1991
Television digestCNN confirms that it's talking to disgruntled NBC News anchor Mary Alice Williams about returning to her former shop, where she had served as vice president and anchor. Williams, who joined NBC two years ago on the day that Connie Chung left NBC for CBS, hasn't had much to do since the network canceled her short-lived "Yesterday, Today and Tomorrow."*Hungry for the "adrenaline kick" of live TV, "Hard Copy" co-host Alan Frio confirmed Wednesday that he's leaving the syndicated show to be an anchor at KXTV-TV in Sacramento, Calif.
NEWS
May 5, 1991
Editor's Note: Every business or organization was contacted for updated directory listings; information was correct as of March-April, 1991. We suggest you use this as a guide; to check for the latest information, please call the telephone numbers listedNOTE: See hard copy for Carroll County Directory
ENTERTAINMENT
By Slown Brown and Slown Brown,SPECIAL TO THE SUN | August 31, 2000
September arrives tomorrow, folks. For kids that means school time. For adults -- it's party time! Literally. The biggest party season of the year is about to get under way. Time to stock up on new party fashions, spiff up those dancing shoes and take your pick of some of the hottest hoedowns around. Whether you like giammin' or j arnmin', there's a party this fall for you. See hard copy for list of parties.
FEATURES
By Mike Littwin | October 20, 1995
I DON'T normally do gossip, but this is different. This little piece of nasty business is so bizarre, so delicious, so O.J., that I had to tell somebody.Come a little closer. I can't even type this out loud: Marcia Clark and Chris Darden might be getting hitched.That's right, married. Or as they put it in the tabs: "Legal Eagles Are Planning Their Own Dream Team."You don't have to believe it. I mean, it can't possibly be true, except that it's O.J.-related, meaning anything is possible -- so long as you stop at any reported romantic tryst involving F. Lee Bailey.
FEATURES
By Steve Chawkins and Stuart Pfeifer and Steve Chawkins and Stuart Pfeifer,LOS ANGELES TIMES | April 21, 2005
SANTA MARIA, Calif. - Will jurors in the Michael Jackson trial be turned off by the Neverland maid whose paid interview with a tabloid ran under the pulse-pounding headline "Kinky Sex Secrets of Michael and Lisa Marie's Bedroom?" Will they smirk at the Neverland chef who admitted seeking $500,000 for his story about alleged sex abuse instead of the paltry $100,000 that a "media broker" thought he could get? Inquiring minds want to know, especially now, as the Jackson child-molestation testimony, now in its eighth week, showcases a parade of witnesses who were either tabloid tattlers or tabloid wannabes.
SPORTS
August 13, 2004
See hard copy for calendar of events and television schedule.
ENTERTAINMENT
By Gerald P. Merrell and Gerald P. Merrell,SUN STAFF | August 8, 2004
John M. Kane leans back in his chair ever so slightly, and a smile sweeps across his face. "It ain't never goin' away," he says, making no effort to conceal the exhilaration that comes from knowing your future is secure. "It" is paper. Not sheets of it. Not even reams. Boxes and boxes and boxes of paper. Envision a warehouse the length of a football field and one-third as wide, with boxes covering virtually every inch of the floor and stacked three stories tall, and you get the idea.
ENTERTAINMENT
By Slown Brown and Slown Brown,SPECIAL TO THE SUN | August 31, 2000
September arrives tomorrow, folks. For kids that means school time. For adults -- it's party time! Literally. The biggest party season of the year is about to get under way. Time to stock up on new party fashions, spiff up those dancing shoes and take your pick of some of the hottest hoedowns around. Whether you like giammin' or j arnmin', there's a party this fall for you. See hard copy for list of parties.
NEWS
September 13, 1998
NOTE: Please see microfilm or hard copy for the Sun's Special Section on the Starr Report.Pub Date: 9/13/98
FEATURES
By Chris Kaltenbach and Chris Kaltenbach,SUN STAFF | September 10, 1997
She kicks, she shoots, she kills. And she looks darn good doing it.She's Nikita, a blond-haired, blue-eyed assassin whose weekly adventures on the USA network have made "La Femme Nikita" cable's highest-rated drama series. Sentenced to death for a crime she didn't commit, Nikita is rescued at the last minute by a mysterious government agency, cryptically referred to as Section One, that specializes in killing for the common good. Given the choice of either dying (this time for sure) or killing, she chooses the latter.
BUSINESS
By Vicki Lee Parker and Vicki Lee Parker,McClatchy-Tribune | July 13, 2008
Companies have long been trying to get us to "go green." That's their environmentally friendly way of saying they don't want to send paper bills and statements. Some offer cash rewards or bonus points on credit cards to those who go paperless. Citibank promises to plant a tree for each of us who agrees to go online to view and pay our credit card bill. Some simplify our lives by sending e-mail alerts that our bills are available and drafting the payment from our bank. All of this saves paper and trees and reduces our carbon footprint.
FEATURES
By Dallas Morning News | June 25, 1997
It may be No. 68 in the Nielsen ratings, but "Homicide: Life on the Street" is No. 1 in the hearts of 54 TV critics recently polled on the best and worst prime-time shows.NBC's Baltimore-based drama topped the list in the latest semiannual survey conducted by the trade magazine Electronic Media. Fox's "Pauly" was rated the worst.Unfortunately, "Homicide" still can't get arrested on Friday nights, trailing in its time slot in the season-long Nielsens behind ABC's "20/20" (No. 12) and CBS' "Nash Bridges" (No. 64)
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.