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SPORTS
January 25, 2007
Good morning -- NHL -- Your All-Star Game was last night? We were watching American Idol.
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NEWS
October 7, 1995
The special section in Wednesday's editions incorrectly reported that the parking garage of the Holiday Inn in the 300 block of West Pratt Street would be available to the public for watching the papal parade tomorrow. The garage will not be open to the public for watching the event.The Sun regrets the error.
ENTERTAINMENT
By LORI SEARS | October 6, 2005
If you're a fan of Maryland horseracing, you'll want to be at the Maryland Million at Laurel Park on Saturday. This year marks the 20th anniversary of the racing event, which is restricted to the offspring of Maryland stallions. Racing fans will see Maryland horses compete in 12 races, with purses totaling nearly $1.5 million. In addition to watching the races, visitors can attend an autograph-signing by Olympic swimmer Michael Phelps, watch musical performances by the Marine Corps Marching Band and see the Maryland Million Horse Fair.
SPORTS
By BILL ORDINE | July 16, 2008
Baseball Home Run Derby 7 p.m. [ESPN]: This is the two-hour version of "going, going gone" from the All-Star festivities at Yankee Stadium. OK, so we know who won (and in case you don't, we won't spoil the surprise), but it's still a hoot watching - and no deep counts.
FEATURES
By Rick Kushman and Rick Kushman,McClatchy-Tribune | October 11, 2007
We're into the third week of the new fall TV season, and here's what is clear about the ratings: nothing. What is clear is what's causing all this unclearness. That'd be digital video recorders - aka DVRs - which allow viewers to record easily, not to mention pause and replay live TV. Americans are adapting to DVRs faster than any TV technology ever. Last fall, when the season started, 8.5 percent of homes had DVRs. Now, that's 19.5 percent and skyrocketing, and the one thing everyone in the industry is sure about is that way more people are recording shows and watching them later.
NEWS
August 11, 1999
MOST PARENTS realize that watching television is not the most healthy activity for their children. But the American Academy of Pediatrics may have startled them nonetheless with its recent recommendation that children under age 2 watch no television at all.The organization also recommended that parents keep logs for their pediatricians of the nature and amount of programming their older children watch.Scientific evidence to support the claims was scant, and the warning may be overblown. But the exaggeration helped make the point: Children need mental and physical activity, and watching television is the epitome of passivity.
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