Andrea Chang is a reporter at the Los Angeles Times. She joined the newspaper in 2007 and has covered food, technology and retail; she was also the deputy editor of Food and an assistant editor in Business. Chang graduated from the Medill School of Journalism at Northwestern University and has written for the St. Petersburg Times, the Oregonian and the Mercury News. She grew up in Cupertino, Calif.
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Flush with pandemic savings and eager to embrace all things wellness, wealthy consumers are seeking out huge crystals to decorate their homes and backyards.
California is digitizing COVID-19 vaccine cards, making it easier for people to prove they have been inoculated. But many businesses are worried asking to see proof of vaccination could scare off customers.
Ahora que California ha suavizado sus normas de COVID, muchos clientes de tiendas, restaurantes y hoteles quieren que las cosas sean normales. Esto es lo que piensan los trabajadores.
Now that California has eased its COVID rules, many customers at stores, restaurants and hotels want things to be normal. Here’s what workers think.
Con la reapertura de oficinas en California y otros lugares, los trabajadores que han estado haciendo su trabajo a distancia tienen que volver a desplazarse, o averiguar cómo evitarlo definitivamente.
With offices in California and elsewhere reopening, workers who’ve been doing their jobs remotely once again need to commute — or figure out how to avoid it for good.
As COVID-19 recedes, California workers are being called back to the office. The office? Who remembers that place? And what will the return look like?
Desde el cambio climático hasta el derecho al voto, la Patagonia ha estado dispuesta a arriesgarse a las reacciones negativas al adoptar posturas sobre cuestiones sociales controvertidas. Es un riesgo que ha dado sus frutos.
From climate change to voting rights, Patagonia has been willing to risk backlash by taking positions on contentious social issues. It’s a risk that has paid off.
Philip Morris International America CEO Martin King on how the cigarette giant is preparing for a future when no one smokes.