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By Jon Morgan and Jon Morgan,Sun Staff Writer | January 18, 1995
When he was campaigning for the hearts and minds of Baltimoreans, Malcolm Glazer apparently knew he had his work cut out for him.Glazer, a Rochester, N.Y., native living in Palm Beach, Fla., faced suspicion he was just another mercenary in a city with plenty of reason to be wary of out-of-town sports team owners.So he went out of his way to compliment the city and assure his support and loyalty -- until he bought the Tampa Bay Buccaneers.In comments widely rebroadcast in Baltimore yesterday, Glazer said he's glad he didn't get a team here.
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SPORTS
By Ken Murray and Ken Murray,SUN STAFF | May 25, 2005
WASHINGTON - Malcolm Glazer's contentious takeover of famous English soccer team Manchester United gained an audience with the NFL's finance committee yesterday during ownership meetings. Glazer, who owns the Tampa Bay Buccaneers and once tried to win an expansion team for Baltimore, must account for Manchester United's announced plans to build a casino and entertainment complex near Old Trafford, its stadium. Although the NFL bans owners from holding stakes in casinos, league spokesman Greg Aiello described the development as "a blip on the radar screen" in the two-day meetings at the Ritz-Carlton Hotel.
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NEWS
By David Michael Ettlin and David Michael Ettlin,Staff Writer | August 25, 1992
In their battle to win a National Football League franchise in Baltimore, Florida businessman Malcolm Glazer and his sons have turned some of their attention to winning the hearts of the people by donating 20 new instruments to the orphaned Baltimore Colts Band.The brassy gift -- scheduled to be announced by the Glazers and band president John Ziemann at a news conference today -- will be heard Thursday when the musical group performs at the Miami Dolphins-New Orleans Saints exhibition game at Memorial Stadium.
SPORTS
By Jon Morgan and Jon Morgan,Sun Staff Writer | January 18, 1995
When he was campaigning for the hearts and minds of Baltimoreans, Malcolm Glazer apparently knew he had his work cut out for him.Glazer, a Rochester, N.Y., native living in Palm Beach, Fla., faced suspicion he was just another mercenary in a city with plenty of reason to be wary of out-of-town sports team owners.So he went out of his way to compliment the city and assure his support and loyalty -- until he bought the Tampa Bay Buccaneers.In comments widely rebroadcast in Baltimore yesterday, Glazer said he's glad he didn't get a team here.
SPORTS
By Ken Murray and Ken Murray,SUN STAFF | May 25, 2005
WASHINGTON - Malcolm Glazer's contentious takeover of famous English soccer team Manchester United gained an audience with the NFL's finance committee yesterday during ownership meetings. Glazer, who owns the Tampa Bay Buccaneers and once tried to win an expansion team for Baltimore, must account for Manchester United's announced plans to build a casino and entertainment complex near Old Trafford, its stadium. Although the NFL bans owners from holding stakes in casinos, league spokesman Greg Aiello described the development as "a blip on the radar screen" in the two-day meetings at the Ritz-Carlton Hotel.
SPORTS
By Jon Morgan and Jon Morgan,Staff Writer | April 15, 1993
The cost of playing football may be high indeed: as much as $200 million, according to one published estimate.An unidentified NFL official was quoted as telling the Florida Times-Union that the league's two proposed expansion franchises will carry fees of $175 million to $200 million.This is within the upper range of past estimates, but one league official denied that any decision had been made. The fees can be established only by the team owners, and they are scheduled to meet on May 25-26 to vote on the issue.
NEWS
By Jon Morgan and Jon Morgan,Staff Writer | August 11, 1993
Get ready for the stampede, sports fans.At the request of the NFL, Leonard "Boogie" Weinglass and Malcolm Glazer have tentatively selected a name for the Baltimore expansion team they each want to own: the Rhinos."
BUSINESS
By Ted Shelsby and Ted Shelsby,Staff Writer | April 13, 1993
Malcolm I. Glazer, the Palm Beach, Fla., businessman who heads one of the three groups vying for a National Football League franchise in Baltimore, has made a preliminary offer to buy Allied Research Corp., a city-based munitions company, for $16.50 a share.Allied, which supplies ammunition primarily to Middle East countries, announced yesterday that the approximately $75 million offer was made in an unsolicited letter received Friday. The letter stipulated that the proposed transaction would be subject to the endorsement and support of Allied's board.
NEWS
By Jon Morgan and Jon Morgan,Staff Writer | August 11, 1993
Get ready for the stampede, sports fans.At the request of the NFL, Leonard "Boogie" Weinglass and Malcolm Glazer have tentatively selected a name for the Baltimore expansion team they each want to own: the Rhinos."
SPORTS
October 19, 1991
Florida businessman Malcolm Glazer visited Maryland Gov. William Donald Schaefer yesterday in Annapolis to bring him up to date on his efforts to buy an NFL franchise for Baltimore."
SPORTS
By Jon Morgan and Jon Morgan,Staff Writer Staff writer Sandy Banisky contributed to this article | October 23, 1993
Amid speculation that Baltimore's proposed NFL team owners met a lackluster reception by the league, Gov. William Donald Schaefer recently met privately with both men and conveyed his support of them to the NFL.But, he said, if there's a problem, let him know.Baltimore's NFL application is unique among the five finalists because it has two prospective owners vying for a team here: Florida-based corporate investor Malcolm Glazer and a group led by Maryland-based retail executive Leonard "Boogie" Weinglass.
NEWS
By Jon Morgan and Jon Morgan,Staff Writer | August 11, 1993
Get ready for the stampede, sports fans.At the request of the NFL, Leonard "Boogie" Weinglass and Malcolm Glazer have tentatively selected a name for the Baltimore expansion team they each want to own: the Rhinos."
NEWS
By Jon Morgan and Jon Morgan,Staff Writer | August 11, 1993
Get ready for the stampede, sports fans.At the request of the NFL, Leonard "Boogie" Weinglass and Malcolm Glazer have tentatively selected a name for the Baltimore expansion team they each want to own: the Rhinos."
SPORTS
By Jon Morgan and Jon Morgan,Staff Writer | April 15, 1993
The cost of playing football may be high indeed: as much as $200 million, according to one published estimate.An unidentified NFL official was quoted as telling the Florida Times-Union that the league's two proposed expansion franchises will carry fees of $175 million to $200 million.This is within the upper range of past estimates, but one league official denied that any decision had been made. The fees can be established only by the team owners, and they are scheduled to meet on May 25-26 to vote on the issue.
BUSINESS
By Ted Shelsby and Ted Shelsby,Staff Writer | April 13, 1993
Malcolm I. Glazer, the Palm Beach, Fla., businessman who heads one of the three groups vying for a National Football League franchise in Baltimore, has made a preliminary offer to buy Allied Research Corp., a city-based munitions company, for $16.50 a share.Allied, which supplies ammunition primarily to Middle East countries, announced yesterday that the approximately $75 million offer was made in an unsolicited letter received Friday. The letter stipulated that the proposed transaction would be subject to the endorsement and support of Allied's board.
NEWS
By David Michael Ettlin and David Michael Ettlin,Staff Writer | August 25, 1992
In their battle to win a National Football League franchise in Baltimore, Florida businessman Malcolm Glazer and his sons have turned some of their attention to winning the hearts of the people by donating 20 new instruments to the orphaned Baltimore Colts Band.The brassy gift -- scheduled to be announced by the Glazers and band president John Ziemann at a news conference today -- will be heard Thursday when the musical group performs at the Miami Dolphins-New Orleans Saints exhibition game at Memorial Stadium.
SPORTS
By Jon Morgan and Jon Morgan,Staff Writer Staff writer Sandy Banisky contributed to this article | October 23, 1993
Amid speculation that Baltimore's proposed NFL team owners met a lackluster reception by the league, Gov. William Donald Schaefer recently met privately with both men and conveyed his support of them to the NFL.But, he said, if there's a problem, let him know.Baltimore's NFL application is unique among the five finalists because it has two prospective owners vying for a team here: Florida-based corporate investor Malcolm Glazer and a group led by Maryland-based retail executive Leonard "Boogie" Weinglass.
NEWS
June 3, 2011
Gerald Otten and others appear to have forgotten the history of the Middle East ("The United Nations created a Jewish state; it can also create a Palestinian one," May 31). The United Nations did act on Palestinian statehood in 1947; two states were created by the declaration. However, the so-called Palestinians rejected their statehood by attacking the Jewish state alongside the surrounding Arab states, and afterward by choosing to live on UN handouts in refugee camps instead of creating their own state in the territories they possessed.
SPORTS
October 19, 1991
Florida businessman Malcolm Glazer visited Maryland Gov. William Donald Schaefer yesterday in Annapolis to bring him up to date on his efforts to buy an NFL franchise for Baltimore."
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