Nov. 12, 2019
Top News
A Times review of federal documents, after the Conception boat fire that killed 34, found the agency repeatedly pushed back on National Transportation Safety Board recommendations.
Subscriber exclusive: In 2013, women began disappearing from the streets of Orange County. A detective embarked on a case that would consume her for years.
At a serial killer’s trial, a Times reporter met the homicide detective at the center of the case — and found a story of tenacious policework and obsession.
In fall 2013, women began disappearing from the streets of Orange County. Read more about the cases that inspired Christopher Goffard’s new podcast, “Detective Trapp.”
A UC Davis professor’s simple mission: Record and identify every butterfly he sees. What he’s discovered has disturbed him.
Social media maven Chrissy Teigen did not mince words when responding to a rude comment on a photo she posted of her kids visiting a local fire station.
Customers buying JetBlue’s new Blue Basic fare won’t get refunds if they have to cancel, can’t make changes to the reservation and will have to board last.
Joshua Skenes, the chef behind the Angler restaurants, is launching an $800-a-person dinner series to take place at his home in the Hollywood Hills.
“Selena: The Series” is coming to Netflix next year, with Christian Serratos starring as Selena Quintanilla, the late Tejano music singer.
“The Mandalorian” follows in the “Star Wars” franchise’s grand tradition: The premiere is action-packed and predictable in equal measure.
In playing Sen. Dianne Feinstein, Annette Bening keyed in on the truth of ‘The Report,’ about the fight to reveal the CIA’s post-Sept. 11 torture program.
The cold snap brought record single-digit temperatures to the Chicago area; set snowfall records in Buffalo, N.Y., and Detroit; dusted cars with snow in Tennessee.
Israel targeted two senior Islamic Jihad commanders, killing one and sparking the worst bout of fighting with Palestinian militants in recent months.
Hate crimes declined slightly in 2018, the FBI says in a new report. But crimes targeting people — as opposed to property — surged dramatically, as did crimes against Latinos and transgender people.
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