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NEWS
April 4, 2013 | By Matt Breen, INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
Trainer Naazim Richardson shouted down from the ring apron toward his fighter: "You're not in Europe anymore, baby. " The crowd, he said, will be behind West Philadelphia's Steve "U.S.S. " Cunningham on April 20 when he fights heavyweight Tyson Fury in a 12-round afternoon bout at Madison Square Garden. And Livvy Cunningham, Steve's wife, prays that Richardson is right. Too many times, Cunningham sat alone in European stadiums cheering for her husband as he fought European fighters.
NEWS
February 2, 2003 | By Rosalee Polk Rhodes INQUIRER SUBURBAN STAFF
Next year when Jill Hanley is asked about what she did during summer vacation, she will be able to give her teacher a detailed presentation on her travels to England, Scotland, Ireland and Wales. The sixth-grade student at Mullica Hill Friends School and 40 other students from New Jersey, Pennsylvania and Delaware plan to travel to Europe from July 6 to 19 as representatives of the People to People Student Ambassador Programs. People to People, founded in 1956 by former President Dwight D. Eisenhower, promotes international understanding through education and friendship.
SPORTS
June 8, 2006 | By FRANK BERTUCCI For the Daily News
THE NEWS BROKE about 3:15 yesterday afternoon. Or was it not news? The English Football Association's Web site reported that Wayne Rooney was headed back to Germany from England. No official announcement was made, but the three-paragraph brief said that "Rooney's smiles as he left the building" [the BUPA Hospital in Manchester], must mean that he was cleared to play. So with that, let's begin playing those 64 games. The most undramatic pre-World Cup buildup in memory culminated with that expected end to the Wayne Rooney broken right foot saga.
NEWS
December 19, 1988 | BY MCGEORGE BUNDY, From the New York Times
Mikhail S. Gorbachev's speech to the United Nations, in its announcement of a dramatic reduction and redirection of Soviet conventional forces, is an event of high importance, and the first response of our own Government is excellent: President Reagan heartily approves and President-elect Bush agrees with him. It is to Vice President Bush's advantage, in this situation, that Gorbachev's announcement comes at a time when everyone knows that the...
NEWS
September 7, 2000 | By Linda Chavez
The news that California has become the first majority minority state was bound to cause anxiety in some quarters, but who could imagine that the loudest voices would come from across the Atlantic? Last week, the U.S. Census Bureau reported that non-Hispanic whites now make up only 49.8 percent of the California population, a story that generated headlines across the nation but only the mildest concern from most U.S. experts or ordinary Americans. But in England and elsewhere in Europe, the reaction of many bordered on the hysterical.
NEWS
March 30, 1989 | By Donald Scott, Special to The Inquirer
As a teenager growing up on a Blackfoot Indian reservation in Browning, Mont., during the Great Depression, Armund E. Foley yearned to take to the woods alone and hunt. Sometimes, in the early morning, he'd peer through his bedroom window into the gorges and passes of the Rocky Mountains that encircled his six-street town. The panoramic view of the emerald, tree-covered slopes would turn his thoughts to a day of hunting and stalking wild animals, such as rabbits, deer, elk and pheasants.
SPORTS
June 25, 2008
Position: Small forward Age: 22 Height/weight: 6-10, 210 Hometown: Casselberry, Fla. Relevant stats: Calathes led the Hawks in points (17.5), rebounds (7.5), blocks (42) and was second in assists (92) and third in steals (42). Breakdown: As can be seen by his stats, Calathes is as versatile as they come. He is intriguing in that he can handle and pass the ball so well for a player with his height . . . He did well for himself in NBA workout camps in Portsmouth, Va., and Orlando, Fla. . . . He knows the game extremely well, which often overrides his lack of athleticism.
ENTERTAINMENT
November 8, 1996 | By Jack Lloyd, INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
'I'm realistic," said Ben E. King. "I've been in show business a long time. I've seen singers come and go. I've been lucky, though. It's been a good career, but it could end at any time. But I don't worry about that. If it ends for me right now, I have no complaints. It's been a wonderful ride. " That ride has included a number of hit records. One of them, a song King cowrote called "Stand By Me," was a smash in 1960 and resurfaced big-time in 1986 as the theme song of a movie with the same name.
NEWS
April 8, 2010 | By Nathan Gorenstein INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
The second woman charged in the "JihadJane" case, Jamie Paulin-Ramirez, is deeply worried about her 6-year-old son and stunned at the international attention she has received after voluntarily returning to the United States, her attorney said Wednesday. Paulin-Ramirez, 31, was ordered detained for trial at a brief federal court hearing in Philadelphia, where she shook her head to indicate a not-guilty plea rather than use her voice. She is accused of traveling to Europe in the fall with her son at the invitation of a Montgomery County woman, Colleen R. LaRose, also known as "JihadJane.
ENTERTAINMENT
October 23, 2013 | zBy David Patrick Stearns, Inquirer Music Critic
Composer Ned Rorem has always seemed to exist in his own well-furnished sphere, writing music regardless of current fashion, saying exactly what he thinks (right as he's thinking it), and striking stances that are effortlessly provocative and contrary. He may even give you an argument about his 90th birthday Wednesday. " Other people turn 90," said the Pulitzer Prize-winning Rorem, who will be celebrated at a tribute concert Wednesday at the Curtis Institute, where he was on the faculty until recent years.
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