July 16, 2019
Top News
As the 50th anniversary of the first moon landing approaches, the women who helped America’s early space efforts reflect on their often unheralded roles — and the indignities they endured.
After complaints that the ShakeAlert app failed to warn users of the Ridgecrest quakes, officials will lower the notification threshold. But there are risks.
Savor the stress and suspense and speculation swirling around Sunday’s “Game of Thrones” series finale because, as far as this year’s Emmys are concerned, there’s absolutely no doubt about the celebrated show’s fate.
There was confusion on Monday among northbound migrants in Tijuana, following the Trump administration’s latest effort to ban virtually all foreigners from filing for asylum in the United States.
Southern Californians are getting a muggy start to the week as high temperatures are expected to peak Monday, prompting poor air quality advisories from health officials.
Visitors to the Lakers’ posh training center in El Segundo enter through oversized glass doors and are greeted by large rotating photos on three vertical flat screens framed in gold.
Shortly after federal authorities took down a national college admissions scam in March, officials at USC launched their own investigation with emails to dozens of students.
Almost 50 years ago, this house was the site of notorious Manson family murders. Now it is for sale. The real estate agent thinks he can make the sale.
A healthy lifestyle can cut your risk of developing Alzheimer’s, even if you’ve inherited genes that raise your risk for the dementia-causing disease.
There’s something about the revolving sign on Sunset Boulevard that pulls you in, this tacky talisman for Silver Lake that sticks in people’s minds.
L.A. will build a gas-fired power plant in Utah, even as Mayor Eric Garcetti touts a “Green New Deal” to fight climate change.
Even as quakes, wildfires and drought have taken up most of our focus, the slow-moving disaster of rising seas has paralyzed Californians, and left us with “both too much and not enough time” to act, as environment reporter Rosanna Xia wrote in a special report examining sea level rise and the future of California’s disappearing coastline.
In the most extensive study to date on sea level rise in California, researchers say damage by the end of the century could be far more devastating than the worst earthquakes and wildfires in state history.
A message to our readers from Dr. Patrick Soon-Shiong, owner and executive chairman, and Norman Pearlstine, executive editor, of the Los Angeles Times