Advertisement
HomeCollectionsRothenberg
IN THE NEWS

Rothenberg

FEATURED ARTICLES
NEWS
March 20, 2005
On Friday, March 18, 2005, BEATRICE M. ROTHENBERG (nee Magalnick); beloved wife of the late Max Weinberg and Abraham Rothenberg; loving mother of Michael Weinberg, of Annapolis, MD; step-mother of Mark Rothenberg, of New City, NY and the late Estelle Green; mother-in-law of Adele Weinberg; step-mother-in-law of Yvonne Rothenberg; adored grandmother of Marci Burt, Melissa Paige and Suzanne Isidor; step-grandmother of Peter and Sara Green and Roni Goldberg;...
ARTICLES BY DATE
NEWS
By Frederick N. Rasmussen, The Baltimore Sun | July 29, 2011
Jack L. Rothenberg, former owner of a Highlandtown tavern, died July 19 of heart failure at Sinai Hospital. He was 99. The son of Russian immigrants, Mr. Rothenberg was born in Baltimore and raised in Hampden, where his parents owned and operated a tailor shop. After graduation from City College in 1930 during the Depression, Mr. Rothenberg worked at a series of jobs, including driving a taxi, selling insurance and shoes, and working on the assembly line at Westinghouse Electric Corp.
Advertisement
SPORTS
By LOS ANGELES TIMES | November 20, 1995
Major League Soccer finally is beginning to stir.This week, Alan Rothenberg is expected to be replaced as chairman and chief executive officer. The need for a hands-on leader will be cited for the switch, Rothenberg being viewed as having spread himself too thin between MLS, his law practice and the presidency of the U.S. Soccer Federation.The shake-up is said to be a mutually agreed-upon move.Coaches, too, are being named. There are two already in place -- Kansas City's Ron Newman and Tampa Bay's Thomas Rongen.
NEWS
By Childs Walker, The Baltimore Sun | December 22, 2010
The former dean of the University of Maryland School of Law has agreed to return more than $300,000 of a $350,000 bonus questioned in a state legislative audit earlier this year, the attorney general's office announced Wednesday. The legislative audit, released in February, revealed that former dean Karen Rothenberg received $410,000 in "questionable" payments between fiscal 2007 and fiscal 2009. The audit embarrassed the state university system and hastened the retirement of Rothenberg's former boss, University of Maryland, Baltimore President David Ramsay.
SPORTS
By Lowell E. Sunderland and Lowell E. Sunderland,SUN STAFF | August 24, 1998
Time will tell, but over the weekend the man who may prove to be American professional soccer's Moses left office.Alan I. Rothenberg's transition from eight years as U.S. Soccer Federation president to owner of the Major League Soccer franchise in San Jose, Calif., was compressed in most places to a sentence or two.He deserves better.Because Rothenberg, 59, used his maximum two terms to revitalize at the pro level a game that, when he became its leader in August 1990, was at its nadir in the United States, toying with bankruptcy, devoid of leadership and run by amateurs.
ENTERTAINMENT
By Mary Carole McCauley and Mary Carole McCauley,SUN ARTS WRITER | May 6, 2004
Talk about pressure. Twenty-eight-year-old Adam Rothenberg is grappling with one of the American theater's iconic stage roles -- the charismatic, brutish Stanley Kowalski in Tennessee Williams' A Streetcar Named Desire -- a role made famous by none other than Marlon Brando. Rothenberg, a relatively unknown performer with only five professional credits on his resume, will share the stage with a certified star, the Emmy Award-winning Patricia Clarkson. She portrays Blanche Dubois. Nor is this just any old production.
NEWS
March 15, 2005
On Monday, March 14, 2005 MAX ROTHENBURG; devoted father of Howard Rothenburg and Marsha Rothenburg; loving brother of Abraham Rothenberg, Solomon Rothenberg, Esther Tulkoff, the late Theodore Rothenberg and Reva S. Raczkowski; loving grandfather of two. Services at SOL LEVINSON AND BROS INC., 8900 Reisterstown Rd. at Mt. Wilson Lane on Tuesday, March 15, 2005 at 12 noon. Interment at Chofetz Chaim Congregation Cemetery, Rosedale. Please omit flowers. In mourning at 6304 Green Meadow Parkway (21209)
NEWS
BY A SUN STAFF WRITER | April 7, 2000
Karen Rothenberg, who has been on the faculty of the University of Maryland law school for 17 years, has been named dean of the school. Rothenberg, who holds degrees from Princeton University and the University of Virginia, was named interim dean last year when Donald E. Gifford resigned. She is the first woman to head the Baltimore school in its 184-year history. A resident of Bethesda, Rothenberg is a scholar in health care law and bioethics. She founded the school's Law and Health Care program, which was recently ranked among the top five in the nation by U.S. News and World Report.
SPORTS
By Dallas Morning News | December 18, 1993
LAS VEGAS -- U.S. Soccer officials discussed publicly for the first time yesterday details for launching a major national outdoor soccer league.World Cup CEO Alan Rothenberg submitted a business plan to FIFA for a 12-team, single-entity league that would play an April-September schedule beginning in 1995.FIFA officials gave their approval for the plan, which they asked be submitted to them this week while they gathered in Las Vegas for tomorrow's World Cup draw.A major league in operation by 1993 was a condition stipulated by FIFA when it awarded the World Cup to the United States in 1988.
BUSINESS
By JANE APPLEGATE | October 19, 1992
Steve Rothenberg isn't waiting for Congress to sign off on the North American Free Trade Agreement. His nine-person software company in Santa Clara, Calif., is already selling computer programs to the Bank of Mexico and wooing other Mexican customers.Rothenberg, whose firm develops personal computer-based credit and collections software, admits he was surprised at how relatively easy it was to close the deal with the big Mexican bank. Because he doesn't speak Spanish and had never dealt with anyone in Latin America, Rothenberg retained a Spanish-speaking lawyer skilled in international software copyright laws.
NEWS
March 9, 2010
The problem with former University of Maryland School of Law Dean Karen Rothenberg can be (and should be) resolved quite simply ("The $410,000 question," Mar. 7). She should return the full $410,000 that was inappropriately given to her by the university. It does not matter how great a fundraiser she was, or how accomplished she was as a scholar, or how much money she could have earned at another job (see letters by Larry Gibson and Paul Bekman). What matters is that she lives up to the same high standards that are required of the law students and the faculty.
NEWS
By Childs Walker | childs.walker@baltsun.com | February 20, 2010
Karen H. Rothenberg, former dean of the University of Maryland School of Law, was the administrator who received $410,000 in what a state legislative audit called "questionable compensation payments," according to university payroll records. The routine audit of the University of Maryland, Baltimore says that in fiscal 2007, a high-ranking administrator received four payments totaling $350,000 for sabbatical time that was apparently never taken. The payments, approved by UMB President David Ramsay, came on top of a $360,000 salary.
NEWS
By PAUL WEST and PAUL WEST,WASHINGTON BUREAU CHIEF | August 3, 2008
WASHINGTON - An adviser to John McCain's campaign sums up 2008 this way: Republicans are "not going to elect dogcatchers, but we may have the presidency." Pity those Republicans running in the other election, the one in the shadow of the McCain-Barack Obama contest. Their party is in the grip of a full-fledged Bush depression, and there's no sign of turning a corner anytime soon. Deep and prolonged dissatisfaction with President Bush's performance has been amplified by pessimism about a sour national economy and high food and fuel prices.
NEWS
June 26, 2008
UM law dean plans to return to the faculty Karen H. Rothenberg, the first female dean of the University of Maryland School of Law, announced yesterday that she will step down at the end of the next academic year and return to the faculty of the downtown school. "We're thriving, so it's a perfect time to say, 'Let's move into our next transition,' and it's a good time for me personally," said Rothenberg, 55, who became law dean in 2000, after a year as interim dean, and is now in her 26th year with the school.
NEWS
By Michael Hill and Michael Hill,Sun Staff | February 4, 2007
Karen Rothenberg says that almost as soon as scientists realized that they could map the human genome, there was also a realization that there were ethical and legal issues involved. "Pretty early in the process, Congress started setting aside money to look at the ethical and social implications of the Human Genome Project," she says of the government agencies involved in the research over a decade ago. Now dean of the University of Maryland's School of Law, Rothenberg has made something of a specialty of the intersection of medicine, science and the law. She is the founding director of the school's Law and Health Care program and took a leave in 1995 to work at the National Institutes of Health in the Office of Research on Women's Health.
NEWS
March 20, 2005
On Friday, March 18, 2005, BEATRICE M. ROTHENBERG (nee Magalnick); beloved wife of the late Max Weinberg and Abraham Rothenberg; loving mother of Michael Weinberg, of Annapolis, MD; step-mother of Mark Rothenberg, of New City, NY and the late Estelle Green; mother-in-law of Adele Weinberg; step-mother-in-law of Yvonne Rothenberg; adored grandmother of Marci Burt, Melissa Paige and Suzanne Isidor; step-grandmother of Peter and Sara Green and Roni Goldberg;...
SPORTS
By Lowell E. Sunderland and Lowell E. Sunderland,SUN STAFF | December 3, 1997
In a two-continent telephone conference, the United States Soccer Federation confirmed yesterday that Steve Sampson will continue coaching the American team through next summer's World Cup finals in France.The announcement came with federation president Alan I. Rothenberg already in Marseilles, France, for tomorrow's draw for the 32-team World Cup final round and Sampson about to fly there from Los Angeles.For the most part, both men, whose relationship has been cool, at best, in recent months, applied positive spin to what Rothenberg described as the federation exercising its option to keep Sampson.
NEWS
By Douglas Birch | December 13, 1991
NASA thinks it has found and fixed a power problem aboard the Hubble Space Telescope that began in late July and by mid-September halted observations with one of the telescope's five stargazing electronic instruments.Joseph H. Rothenberg, associate director of flight projects for Hubble, said that the National Aeronautics and Space Administration plans to permit the Baltimore-based Space Telescope Science Institute to resume its regular schedule of observations next month with the spacecraft's Goddard High-Resolution Spectrograph.
NEWS
March 15, 2005
On Monday, March 14, 2005 MAX ROTHENBURG; devoted father of Howard Rothenburg and Marsha Rothenburg; loving brother of Abraham Rothenberg, Solomon Rothenberg, Esther Tulkoff, the late Theodore Rothenberg and Reva S. Raczkowski; loving grandfather of two. Services at SOL LEVINSON AND BROS INC., 8900 Reisterstown Rd. at Mt. Wilson Lane on Tuesday, March 15, 2005 at 12 noon. Interment at Chofetz Chaim Congregation Cemetery, Rosedale. Please omit flowers. In mourning at 6304 Green Meadow Parkway (21209)
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.