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The star of "Call Me By Your Name" is hoping they call his name on Oscar night.
A murder investigation is underway in Hollywood, where a woman was found beaten to death Wednesday.
Faced with the personal anguish wrought by the Florida school shooting, President Trump pledged action.
Los Angeles Fire Department Chief Ralph Terrazas spoke Wednesday night to a room of concerned homeowners in Sherman Oaks about brush fires and homeless encampments in fire-prone areas.
A Los Angeles County sheriff's deputy was charged Wednesday with sexually assaulting six female inmates over a six-month period in 2017 at the women's facility in Lynwood.
Rodd Mann is a church-going, registered Republican who owns two handguns. He bought AR-15 parts to build the gun with his son but recently had a change of heart.
The measure creates escalating fines of up to $8,000 for repeat offenders.
Managers at a theatre in Chino say they're not going to break out a tape measure to check — they're just trying to improve safety and security.
San Bernardino City Unified School District Officer Alejandro Brown has been charged in multiple counts, including battery, for allegedly beating Antonio Juarez.
David Zindel, son of playwright Paul Zindel, filed a lawsuit for copyright infringement against the makers of the Oscar-nominated movie, claiming it ripped off his father's story "Let Me Hear You Whisper."
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Three different Long Beach area schools were under investigation after multiple threats made by students were reported, according to police.Photo Credit: Getty Images/iStockphoto
The driver behind one of the most unusual car chases in Southern California was arrested after he drove into a Metro tunnel in an attempt to escape police.
A chase ended shortly before 10 p.m. Wednesday on Bouquet Canyon Road in Santa Clarita.Photo Credit: NewsChopper 4
The brother of Olympian Cayla Barnes, Matthew, cheered alongside friends as he watched his sister and the USA Women's Hockey team earn their way to victory after a tense match against defending champions...
If you’ve ever been to the emergency room, you know the cost of a single visit can leave you feeling worse than before you got there. Medical debt is a huge problem -- one in five Americans have it, Californians... This story uses functionality that may not work in our app. Click here to open the story in your web browser.
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A 500-foot-tall clock designed to encourage long-range thinking is being constructed inside a mountain range in West Texas on property owned by Amazon founder Jeff Bezos. Bezos released a time-lapse video of the installation on Tuesday. The clock is a project of the Long Now Foundation and it's meant to encourage people to think about the distant future, or the "long now," as inventor Danny Hillis told NPR's Steve Inskeep in an interview on Morning Edition in 2013. Hillis designed the timepiece to run for 10 millennia with minimal maintenance and interruption. Instead of seconds and minutes, it measures time in years and centuries. The BBC reported that the project has attracted the support of influential artists and thinkers. Bezos has put $42 million of his own money into the project. The clock, designed to survive neglect, is expected to capture energy from the sun, using changes in temperature and a system of weights to power its timekeeping apparatus. It doesn't have the
America's top spies say to expect more interference in the 2018 elections , but politicians may not have much defense against one of the most potent weapons — their own inboxes. Russia's campaign of active measures against the United States in 2016 involved a broad and interlocking array of attacks, both overt and clandestine, ranging from social media agitation to active outreach by human operatives. Russian cyber-operatives also stole millions of email messages from scores of targets and then arranged for them to become public. That revealed the Democratic National Committee's contempt for Bernie Sanders and resulted in the defenestration of chairwoman Rep. Debbie Wasserman-Schultz , R-Fla. It laid bare former Secretary of State Colin Powell's low opinion of Hillary Clinton and her husband Bill . And it exposed the inner workings of Clinton's presidential campaign via its chairman, John Podesta, who was part of discussions about everything from concerns over her ties to big banks to
The Democratic National Committee's latest fundraising update fits into the general spot the committee has found itself in over the past year: Better than before, but still not good enough. The DNC brought in more money than it did this time last year, but Democrats' $6 million January fundraising totals were still doubled by their Republican counterparts. It's been a year since former Labor Secretary Tom Perez took charge of a DNC hurt by neglect, a hacking scandal and a devastating presidential election. Perez and Democrats point to progress — a special election in Kentucky this week marked the 37th time the party has flipped a state legislative seat since President Trump took office. But the task of turning around the DNC has been arduous, and many Democrats are impatient. Perez has the sympathy of previous party chairs. Howard Dean took over the DNC after a gut punch of a presidential election, too, but said that "Tom had a bigger problem" than Dean faced. "He had a lot of debt.
Since last week's school shooting in Parkland, Fla., the number of threats of violence against schools across the country has increased. Educators School Safety Network says it recorded about 50 threats a day on average since the shooting at Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School, where 17 people died. The Ohio-based national organization that tracks school threats says that compares to about 10 threats a day on average. Violent incidents or threats have occurred in 48 of the 50 states so far this school year, according to the network, with 10 states accounting for 48 percent of all the threats and incidents that have occurred so far. The organization says California leads the list of schools that have had an increase in threats. Pennsylvania, New York, Florida and Illinois round out the top five. The latest data comes as President Trump , Congress, state and local officials are grappling with how to stop school shootings. Los Angeles County Sheriff Jim McDonnell, who heads the nation's
One week after the deadly shooting at a high school in Parkland, Fla., that killed 17 people, lawmakers and a representative of the National Rifle Association faced tough questions from students, teachers and parents at a CNN town hall meeting to discuss how to prevent such tragedies in the future. Florida Sens. Marco Rubio, a Republican, and Bill Nelson, a Democrat, and U.S. Rep. Ted Deutch, D-Fla., started by answering parents and students at the event in Sunrise. Rubio was the lone Republican lawmaker on the panel, as CNN's Jake Tapper said both President Trump and Florida Gov. Rick Scott declined invitations to attend. Throughout the event, Rubio found himself in the hot seat, fielding the majority of the questions. One of them came from Cameron Kasky, a junior who survived the massacre at Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School, and drew cheers and applause from the audience: "Sen. Rubio, can you tell me right now that you will not accept a single donation from the NRA?" Rubio's
Young rapper G Perico—popularly characterized as The Hero of Broadway—represents a resurgence that’s been quietly creeping into the scene over the last 5 years. A reserved and deliberate figure, G has quietly spent three years building a place for himself amongst the ranks of the New West. His work ethic is unmatched—three releases on his own label So Way Out dropped this year alone, including his new 2 Tha Left. And while his look and intonations recall past classics, his lyrics and delivery are very much rooted in the present. G Perico performs on Fri., Feb. 23, at the Roxy. This interview by Senay Kenfe.
Despite battling strep throat, Diet Cig's Alex Luciano didn't hold back on her aerobic kicks, and even spent the set openly discussing her fascination with the L.A. lifestyle in between songs.
Gleaming overhead, the words "Valentine's Sux" sat against the back stage curtain. Red lighting washed over the floor as attendees walked in toward the front barricade. The Frights set a special night at The Fonda Theatre to be both anti-Valentine's day and a celebration of Valentine's.
What better way to celebrate Valentine’s Day than by supporting reproductive rights? Panache Booking's annual Village of Love benefit featured an all-star lineup of LA artists like Ty Segall, Best Coast, Kevin Morby, Nick Waterhouse, Mikal Cronin, and Shannon Lay, with all proceeds going towards Planned Parenthood of Los Angeles.
Altar Egos is the L.A. band formerly known as mothdrops—currently including Jake Stein, Brendan Snyder, Andrew Giurgiun and Keveen Baudoin—and "Mate In Check" is their first single and first contact with the population of planet Earth, too. "Mate" sounds like a 66 UK pop-psych band who somehow discovered a Neu! or Harmonia album from the slightly distant future. It's a gently dreamy song that dissolves into light and color at the halfway mark and then cheerfully resolves into a kaleidoscope climax. "Mate" and more will be on an EP due out in April, and Altar Egos has a few shows coming before the end of the month with a Jesus Sons residency visit on Mon., Feb. 26, and a slot opening for Low Hum (reviewed here) at the Moroccan Lounge on Wed., Feb. 28. Flyers below!
El anuncio en esta ocasión es para todos los signos del zodiaco
Laura Monterrosa ha recibido el apoyo de la comunidad en Taylor, Texas, donde permanece detenida a pesar de que el FBI está investigando su acusación. Incluye AUDIO de la entrevista con Laura desde Don Hutto Residential Center.
La modelo asegura que ha tenido muchos privilegios en su vida, pero también afirma que es un arma de doble filo
Estas casas sorprendentes son hitos de la arquitectura
El cuadro tico palideció ante el poder ofensivo azulcrema que les endosó un pokar de goles
iO West, a bedrock of L.A.’s improvisational comedy scene, is scheduled to close this weekend.
At first glance, there’s nothing spectacular about the name of the band Professor and the Madman. This is, after all, punk rock, where fake titles, such as "Captain Sensible," are run-of-the-mill, as are outlandish band monikers. Except that there is something different going on here, because Professor and the Madman’s co-frontman Alfie Agnew is a real, live, genuine professor.
It was mostly young jazz musicians who pushed “America’s music” in an extremely radical direction, into something that was suddenly wildly dissonant, rough, freely improvised and emotionally explosive. Newsweek was quick to label the movement “the New Thing” in 1961, but L.A. transplant Ornette Coleman gave the burst of freedom he’d suddenly unleashed a simpler name: free jazz.
Poet Louis Jenkins and performer Mark Rylance have crafted a series of brilliant prose poems, staged by Interact Theatre Company at the Shakespeare Center of Los Angeles.
Dining for me is not just about the food; it’s the full experience. I can make great food at home; I get paid to feed people. So when I go out I expect the food to be ace, but environment and service are crucial, too. The more local history to the venue, the better.