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Nigel Duara
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National Correspondent at The Los Angeles Times
National Correspondent at The Los Angeles Times

326 followers
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Nigel's posts

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My first byline in the LA Times.

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Are you as surprised as I am that Twitter's going to try to win back developers with new app dev platform?

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Can we ever really get away from the past? Rasema Handanovic tried. I tried to trace her story from Bosnia after the war and the man tasked with catching her. This is the result.

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This was a fun one on Tuesday: Oregon's hot day was roundly mocked, but we endured.

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The thing that struck me yesterday at the scene of an Oregon high school shooting was the clusters of cars of parents waiting for students to be checked and released. It was haphazard and even dangerous, but it was one of the images (along with a stack of backpacks at Reynolds High School) that stuck with me. We led with it here:

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Thirteen people who have been denied boarding have sued the US government, seeking an explanation and a chance to challenge their placement on the list.

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I've been trying to write more food stories, both reviews and trends. This one is about the culinary scene in Portland, which has for a decade or more relied on the farm-to-table, locavore movement. Is that enough anymore? And if not, what's next?

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We saw a bill in Oregon that focused on digital privacy and wondered, in light of the Snowden revelations, whether it was happening elsewhere. It was, and it also provided a rarity in American politics: Compromise.

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Busy one yesterday: In Oregon City, the police department defended its decision to leave a wounded officer in an area where he was ambushed for 90 minutes because they presumed he was dead.

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Police officers in a traffic stop will usually ask you this, among several questions: "Is there anything in the vehicle that we should be concerned about?"
Depending on whether you're in or out of handcuffs, that moment right there is the beginning of an interrogation, the Oregon Court of Appeals ruled Wednesday, and if without a Miranda warning, evidence discovered after it could be inadmissible.
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