T/california

  1. No Longer the ‘Devil’s Lettuce’: How the Town of Weed Embraced Weed National, Today

    For decades, a rural California city winced at the puns. Now it’s cashing in.

  2. A Hollywood Love Story With Glitz, Greed and the Threat of Social Ruin Book Review, Today

    In “Twilight Man,” Liz Brown uncovers the elaborate tale of a secretly gay great-granduncle’s romance with another man.

  3. Warning Shot for California: A Los Angeles Wildfire in May National, Yesterday

    The Palisades fire, which was 23 percent contained late Monday afternoon, forced the evacuation of 1,000 people and hinted at the severity of the state’s drought.

  4. After a 14-Month Delay, Robert Durst’s Murder Trial Returns to Court National, Yesterday

    Mr. Durst, the eccentric millionaire who has been the subject of books and documentaries, is accused of killing a close confidante in Beverly Hills, Calif., in 2000.

  5. California Brush Fire Forces Hundreds of Evacuations Video, Yesterday

    A fire that started on Saturday in Los Angeles County spurred the evacuation of more than 500 homes over the weekend. As of Monday afternoon, it had spread to 1,325 acres and remained uncontained.

  6. $820,000 Homes in California Real Estate, Yesterday

    A fairy-tale cottage in Little River, a Craftsman bungalow in Sacramento and a 1973 ranch house in Rancho Mirage.

  7. What You Get for $820,000 in California Slideshow, Yesterday

    A fairy-tale cottage in Little River, a Craftsman bungalow in Sacramento and a 1973 ranch house in Rancho Mirage.

  8. Hundreds of Homes Evacuated in Palisades Fire in California Express, May 16

    The fire burned through 1,325 acres in Los Angeles County and was at zero percent containment on Sunday night, fire officials said.

  9. University of California Will No Longer Consider SAT and ACT Scores National, May 15

    The university system has reached a settlement with students to scrap even optional testing from admissions and scholarship decisions.

  10. Uncovering the History of America’s First Koreatown National, May 14

    Friday: A Korean-American professor discusses the most gratifying research of his career, into Riverside’s Pachappa Camp.

  11. He Said (I Do), She Said (I Do) Styles, May 14

    Stacey Chen and Nick Cugini first met in high school as members of competing debating teams. In college, they were on the same side.

  12. How Will California’s Arts Institutions Recover? National, May 13

    Thursday: A conversation about major cultural institutions and philanthropy in the aftermath of the pandemic.

  13. Man Riding in Driverless Tesla Is Arrested in California Express, May 12

    Param Sharma, 25, was arrested on charges of reckless driving. “I’m about to go in the back seat right now,” he said after being released from jail.

  14. A Soaring Arts Scene in Los Angeles Confronts a Changing Landscape Culture, May 12

    Its cultural institutions, buffeted by the pandemic, will have to recover without the help of Eli Broad, the transformational benefactor who died last month.

  15. Why the Wine Industry Has Long Been a ‘Boys’ Club’ National, May 12

    Wednesday: Accusations of sexual assault against a wine country mayor shine a light on the culture of an exclusive industry.

  16. A Gallery Featuring Only Artists of Color Feels Like Change Culture, May 11

    “Shattered Glass” at Deitch Gallery in Los Angeles has visitors returning, and artists bonding.

  17. Haifaa Al-Mansour Rocks Out to Punk and Cooks With TikTok Arts & Leisure, May 11

    With her movie “The Perfect Candidate” arriving in American theaters, Al-Mansour, the first Saudi Arabian woman to become a feature-length filmmaker, discusses her cultural essentials.

  18. What to Know About Newsom’s Big Budget Surplus Plan National, May 11

    Tuesday: Gov. Gavin Newsom has proposed giving at least $600 to millions of California taxpayers.

  19. California’s Middle-Class Taxpayers Could Get a Rebate Under Newsom Plan National, May 10

    Faced with a massive state surplus and a looming recall election, Gov. Gavin Newsom has proposed giving two-thirds of Californians some of their tax money back.

  20. ‘¿Te voy a reconocer?’: Una niña viajó 4000 kilómetros para llegar con su mamá en Español, May 10

    Durante los últimos meses, casi 50.000 niños migrantes han cruzado solos la frontera del suroeste de Estados Unidos. Las llegadas están creando reencuentros felices en todo el país, pero también plantea desafíos.

  21. U.S. Lutheran Church Elects Its First Openly Transgender Bishop Express, May 10

    The Rev. Megan Rohrer was elected to lead a synod that includes about 200 Lutheran congregations in Northern and Central California.

  22. $1.5 Million Homes in California Real Estate, May 10

    A Mediterranean-style house in San Diego, a Nantucket-inspired cottage in Capitola and a three-bedroom condominium in Los Angeles.

  23. Who’s Really Leaving California? National, May 10

    Monday: A look at California’s (slight) population decline. Also: San Francisco marks an L.G.B.T.Q. historical landmark.

  24. What You Get for $1.5 Million in California Slideshow, May 10

    A Mediterranean-style house in San Diego, a Nantucket-inspired cottage in Capitola and a three-bedroom condominium in Los Angeles.

  25. Covid Relief Funds Fueled a High-Performance Shopping Spree, Prosecutors Say Express, May 10

    A California man was indicted on charges that he used money from the Payment Protection Program to buy a Lamborghini, a Ferrari and a Bentley, federal authorities said.

  26. Cal Survived Covid. Now, Back to Its Usual Problems. Sports, May 10

    The university conducted tens of thousands of coronavirus tests, aborted the football season and lost $10 million. Is that light at the end of the tunnel another train?

  27. One of the N.F.L.’s Fastest Is Among the Slowest on the Track Sports, May 9

    DK Metcalf, the All-Pro Seattle receiver, finished last in his heat on Sunday in his first 100-meter race against professional sprinters.

  28. ‘Will I Recognize You?’ She Traveled 2,500 Miles to Reach Her Mother. National, May 9

    Migrant children are crossing the southwestern border by the thousands each week. They are often rejoining parents who immigrated to the United States years ago.

  29. E-Commerce Mega-Warehouses, a Smog Source, Face New Pollution Rule Climate, May 8

    A plan aimed at the nation’s largest cluster of warehouses is designed to spur electrification of pollution-spewing diesel trucks and could set a template for restrictions elsewhere.

  30. Seeing the Real Faces of Silicon Valley Business, May 8

    For many midlevel engineers and food truck workers and longtime residents, a region filled with extremes has become increasingly inhospitable.

  31. California Bar Owner Accused of Selling Fake Covid-19 Vaccination Cards Express, May 7

    Undercover agents were able to buy the fraudulent cards for $20 each at a bar in Clements, Calif., according to the authorities. Federal officials say the problem has grown during the pandemic.

  32. San Francisco Makes Home of Lesbian Couple a Landmark Express, May 7

    The home of Phyllis Lyon and Del Martin, the first same-sex couple to legally marry in California, was an integral meeting spot for activists.

  33. A New Demographic Surprise for California: Population Loss National, May 7

    State data released on Friday showed that California’s population decreased in 2020, reflecting a decades-long pattern of slow growth.

  34. Amid India’s Covid Crisis, a Community Mobilizes National, May 7

    Friday: Indian-Americans are finding ways to help as relief efforts amp up. Also: A lotus ritual offers healing.

  35. For Bears, California Recalls Are the Perfect Circus National, May 6

    A recall candidate hired a bear to draw attention to his campaign to oust Gov. Gavin Newsom, but the bear ended up drawing attention to the bear.

  36. The Lithium Gold Rush: Inside the Race to Power Electric Vehicles Business, May 6

    A race is on to produce lithium in the United States, but competing projects are taking very different approaches to extracting the vital raw material. Some might not be very green.

  37. California Recall Candidate Criticized for Campaign Featuring Live Bear Video, May 6

    John Cox, a Republican running to replace Gov. Gavin Newsom of California, has been criticized by animal welfare activists for including a bear in a campaign event in Sacramento.

  38. Woman Is Charged With Starting 2018 Wildfire in California Express, May 6

    The Delta Fire burned more than 63,000 acres and forced a portion of Interstate 5 to close for days, the authorities said.

  39. Arnold Schwarzenegger Explains It All National, May 6

    Thursday: The former governor had a lot to say in a recent interview at his home in Los Angeles. Also: A sheep experiment in Davis.

  40. Pesky Condors Invade California Home Express, May 6

    Fifteen to 20 of the endangered giant birds wrecked the deck, knocked over lawn ornaments and tore up “every piece of plastic” they could find, the homeowner’s daughter said.

  41. A Marriage That Started With a Search for Justice Styles, May 6

    Jerome Dixon, who always maintained his innocence during his 21 years in prison, met Raha Dixon two years ago at a talk about racism and social change.

  42. Daylight Attack on 2 Asian Women in San Francisco Increases Fears National, May 5

    The stabbing on Market Street this week and other attacks have caused some older Asian-American residents in the Bay Area to fear going outdoors, community leaders said.

  43. William T. Wiley, ‘Funk Artist’ Who Spurned Convention, Dies at 83 Obits, May 5

    Rooted in the Bay Area, he spurned commerce (and the New York scene, mostly), produced an eclectic kind of figurative art and imparted his “Wiz-dumb” to disciples.

  44. Repairing Generations of Trauma, One Lotus Flower at a Time National, May 5

    Buddhists from many cultures and communities gathered to repair the nation’s racial karma. The ceremony was held at a Los Angeles temple that had recently been vandalized in an arson attack.

  45. Learning How to Heal in the Wake of Anti-Asian Hate National, May 5

    Buddhists from many cultures and communities gathered to repair the nation’s racial karma. The ceremony was held at a Los Angeles temple that had recently been vandalized in an arson attack.

  46. Repairing Generations of Trauma, One Lotus Flower at a Time U.S., May 5

    The lotus flower, blooming out of muddy waters, has long been a symbol of rising above suffering. In the wake of Anti-Asian attacks, spiritual leaders hope it can help heal the trauma of racial violence in the U.S.

  47. California Reaches More Reopening Milestones National, May 5

    Wednesday: The state is reopening, but some regions aren’t moving as quickly as others. Also: A bear hits the recall campaign trail.

  48. How Nervous Should Gavin Newsom Be? Op Ed, May 5

    All signs suggest the governor should prevail. But Democrats need to weigh what is best for the state against what is best for the party.

  49. How One Graphic Novel Looks at Anti-Asian Hate Books, May 5

    In “Cyclopedia Exotica,” the artist and writer Aminder Dhaliwal created a fictitious community facing xenophobia, fetishization and media misrepresentation. It’s resonating with her thousands of Instagram followers.

  50. Why California Is Planning to Ban Fracking National, May 4

    Tuesday: A conversation with state officials about Gov. Gavin Newsom’s plan to ban fracking and phase out oil extraction in California.

  51. A Design Expert Makes Space for Tools and Memories Special Sections, May 4

    When David Kelley, the founder of the global firm IDEO, downsized in Northern California, he still found room for the ultimate studio.

  52. In Los Angeles, a Foxy Henhouse Special Sections, May 4

    A family enjoys a rural-inspired home, down to the chickens, while traffic whizzes by.

  53. Beer? Money? States and Cities Offer Incentives to Get Vaccinated. Express, May 3

    State employees who get vaccinated in Maryland are eligible for a $100 payment, while Detroit is giving out $50 prepaid debit cards to those who give someone a ride to a vaccine site.

  54. Beer? Money? States and Cities Offer Incentives to Get Vaccinated. Express, May 3

    State employees who get vaccinated in Maryland are eligible for a $100 payment, while Detroit is giving out $50 prepaid debit cards to those who give someone a ride to a vaccine site.

  55. A Sauvignon Blanc From Sonoma Dining, May 3

    After a small test release last year, La Crema is making a sauvignon blanc widely available just in time for summer.

  56. Los Angeles Times Hires Its Next Top Editor: Kevin Merida, of ESPN Business, May 3

    One of the biggest newspaper jobs goes to a groundbreaking journalist who spent two decades at The Washington Post.

  57. $4 Million Homes in California Real Estate, May 3

    A modern farmhouse in Mill Valley, a canal-facing home in Marina del Rey and a pair of 1906 cottages converted into a single-family residence in San Francisco.

  58. What You Get for $4 Million in California Slideshow, May 3

    A modern farmhouse in Mill Valley, a canal-facing house in Marina del Rey and a pair of 1906 cottages converted into a single home in San Francisco.

  59. Tears, Proposals and Flying Elephants: Disneyland Reopens National, May 3

    Monday: A look inside the grand (and symbolically significant) reopening of “the happiest place on Earth.” Also: Remembering Eli Broad.

  60. Amid Signs of Trouble, Can MOCA Find Its Footing? Culture, May 2

    The year has been bumpy for this Los Angeles museum, with Covid-19, questions about diversity and a leadership reorganization. But its director, Klaus Biesenbach, says, “every day is a chance to improve.”

  61. 3 Die After Human-Smuggling Boat Hits Reef Near San Diego Express, May 2

    More than two dozen others were rescued and taken to hospitals after the 40-foot craft splintered in rough seas, the San Diego Fire-Rescue Department said.

  62. Berkshire Hathaway Shows a Rebound From the Pandemic Business, May 1

    Warren Buffett was upbeat about his company’s increase in earnings in the first quarter. And, at the shareholders’ meeting, he defended Berkshire’s efforts on dealing with climate change.

  63. Arnold Schwarzenegger Is No Longer the Governor of California. Right? National, May 1

    Amid a pandemic and a recall, Mr. Schwarzenegger has been in demand at his Los Angeles mansion, embracing his unlikely role as California’s “elderly statesman.”

  64. Eli Broad, Who Helped Reshape Los Angeles, Dies at 87 Obits, April 30

    The businessman, who made a fortune in home-building and insurance, spent lavishly to try to make the city a cultural capital.

  65. Disneyland Reopens After 13 Months Video, April 30

    Disneyland reopened Friday to California residents only, at 25 percent capacity to allow for social distancing.

  66. Marilyn Manson Accused of Sexual Assault in Suit Filed by Esmé Bianco Culture, April 30

    The lawsuit also accuses Manson’s former manager, Tony Ciulla, of violating trafficking laws.

  67. ‘Firefighters Out There in the Snow’: Wildfires Rage Early in Parched West National, April 30

    Firefighters in New Mexico, Arizona and California are battling springtime blazes that have been fueled by a severe drought and boosted by climate change.

  68. ‘Firefighters Out There in the Snow’: Wildfires Rage Early in Parched West National, April 30

    Firefighters in New Mexico, Arizona and California are battling springtime blazes that have been fueled by a severe drought and boosted by climate change.

  69. Rossini at the Drive-In, as San Francisco Opera Returns Culture, April 30

    Honks instead of applause: An open-air “Barber of Seville” brought the company back after 16 months.

  70. Harvey Weinstein to Face Charges in Los Angeles as Early as May Metro, April 30

    The producer faces more than a dozen counts of sexual assault involving five different women.

  71. What to Know About California’s Drought National, April 30

    Friday: A primer on the state’s drought conditions — and what to expect this summer. Also: Disneyland reopens.

  72. Facing Droughts, California Challenges Nestlé Over Water Use Express, April 29

    A draft cease-and-desist letter sent to BlueTriton — known until this month as Nestlé Waters North America — is the latest development in a yearslong battle over water resources in the San Bernardino area.

  73. Patti Harrison Wants to See What She Can Do Arts & Leisure, April 29

    Known for scene-stealing side characters, the comedian and actress is pushing past her limits with her starring role in “Together Together.”

  74. Here’s How to Claim Your Stimulus Payments: File Your Tax Return National, April 29

    Thursday: In addition to three federal stimulus payments, some Californians also qualify for the Golden State Stimulus.

  75. 5 Things to Do This Weekend Culture, April 29

    Our critics and writers have selected noteworthy cultural events to experience virtually and in person in New York City.

  76. Disneyland is Reopening. Here’s What You Need to Know. Travel, April 29

    Among the lessons from Orlando’s return: Lines are shorter, masks must be worn and there’s no hugging the characters.

  77. Hate Will Not Define My Life Styles, April 29

    A year of violence toward Asians and Asian-Americans forced me to grieve, then act.

  78. An Alameda Police Officer Used His Knee to Pin Down Mario Gonzalez National, April 28

    An analysis of body camera footage shows that one officer appeared to keep his knee on the upper right side of Mr. Gonzalez’s back for 2 minutes 50 seconds.

  79. 25,000 Barrels Possibly Laced With DDT Are Found Off California Coast Express, April 28

    One researcher said the number of discarded drums far exceeded his expectations. “It was hard to wrap my head around the density of targets,” he said.

  80. ‘Fue completamente evitable’: un hombre muere en California después de que unos policías lo inmovilizaron en Español, April 28

    La muerte de Mario Gonzalez se produjo un día antes de que un exagente de Mineápolis fuera condenado por el asesinato de George Floyd. Las imágenes de las cámaras corporales se hicieron públicas el martes.

  81. People of Color Breathe More Hazardous Air. The Sources Are Everywhere. Climate, April 28

    Researchers uncovered stark disparities between white people and minorities across thousands of categories of pollution, including trucks, industry, agriculture and even restaurants.

  82. TV Production Adapted to Weather the Pandemic. Now What? Culture, April 28

    The unions representing actors and crews are in talks with the studios about extending — and possibly changing — the safety protocols they agreed on in September.

  83. $1.7 Million Homes in Maryland, Oregon and California Real Estate, April 28

    A contemporary-style glass house in Monkton, a 1914 Craftsman bungalow in Portland and a modernist home designed by Stan Allen in Glendale.

  84. What You Get for $1.7 Million Slideshow, April 28

    A contemporary glass house in Monkton, Md.; a 1914 Craftsman bungalow in Portland, Ore.; and a modern home designed by Stan Allen in Glendale, Calif.

  85. A Conversation With California’s New Attorney General National, April 28

    Wednesday: Rob Bonta, who was sworn in as attorney general on Friday, discusses policing the police and addressing anti-Asian hate.

  86. California Is Awash in Cash, Thanks to a Booming Market Business, April 28

    In a single year, the state’s financial outlook has gone from surplus to deficit to surplus as capital gains tax collections have risen amid a soaring stock market and I.P.O. boom.

  87. California Man Dies After Officers Pin Him to Ground for 5 Minutes National, April 27

    The death of Mario Arenales Gonzalez came one day before a former Minneapolis officer was convicted of murdering George Floyd. Body camera footage was released on Tuesday.

  88. How Gavin Newsom Landed in a California Jam National, April 27

    The campaign to recall the state’s governor shows that even a one-party stronghold like California can be rocked by the nation’s political polarization.

  89. California Is Set to Lose a House Seat. What Now? National, April 27

    Tuesday: For the first time in California’s history, the state will lose congressional representation, based on new census data.

  90. Campaign to Recall Gov. Gavin Newsom Qualifies for California Ballot National, April 26

    The 1.6 million voters who signed a petition for the Republican-led recall effort have 30 business days to ask to have their names removed if they so choose.

  91. In California, a campaign to oust Gov. Gavin Newsom qualifies for the ballot. National, April 26

    The 1.6 million voters who signed a petition for the Republican-led recall effort have 30 business days to ask to have their names removed if they so choose.

  92. U.S. Population Over Last Decade Grew at Slowest Rate Since 1930s National, April 26

    With immigration leveling off and a declining birthrate, the United States may be entering an era of substantially lower population growth, demographers said.

  93. In California, it’s official: Gov. Gavin Newsom will face a recall election. U.S., April 26

    A Republican-led campaign to oust Mr. Newsom officially qualified for the ballot, triggering the second recall election in the state’s history.

  94. The April 26 Biden News Today live blog included one standalone post:
  95. Why California’s Growth Has Slowed (and Why Demographers Aren’t Surprised) National, April 26

    California will lose a congressional seat based on new census data, in part because of birthrate and immigration declines.

  96. Supreme Court Wary of Donor Disclosure Requirement for Charities Washington, April 26

    The case, from California, could affect the regulation of “dark money” in political contests.

  97. Salsa Macha Hecho en Los Angeles Dining, April 26

    The masa purveyor Masienda has released a line of three potent salsas machas.

  98. $1.8 Million Homes in California Real Estate, April 26

    A 1934 Spanish-style house in Los Angeles, an A-frame retreat in Lake Arrowhead and a traditional home in San Diego.

  99. A Survivor’s Perspective on San Francisco’s Drug Crisis National, April 26

    Monday: A poignant voice in the debate over what can be done to combat overdose deaths.

  100. ‘Nomadland’ Makes History, and Anthony Hopkins, in Upset, Wins Best Actor Culture, April 25

    Chloé Zhao’s film about the damaged American dream won best picture, best director and best actress. The late Chadwick Boseman, who was considered the frontrunner for best actor, was beat out by Hopkins.

  101. Kevin McCarthy, Four Months After Jan. 6, Still on Defensive Over Trump Washington, April 25

    But Mr. McCarthy, the House Republican leader who could become speaker after 2022, says he needs to work with Donald Trump, who “goes up and down with his anger.’’

  102. The (Mostly White) Power Brokers Running Hollywood Interactive, April 24

    There’s no official database of Academy voters, but we can track the people who lead them.

  103. What You Get for $1.8 Million in California Slideshow, April 24

    A 1934 Spanish-style house in Los Angeles, an A-frame retreat in Lake Arrowhead and a traditional home in San Diego.

  104. California’s governor seeks to ban new fracking and halt oil production, but not immediately. Washington, April 23

    In the past, Gov. Gavin Newsom has said he lacked the executive authority to halt fracking, which has long been a source of both pollution and higher-paying jobs in California.

  105. Al Young, Poet With a Musical Bent, Is Dead at 81 Obits, April 23

    Mr. Young, who served for three years as California’s poet laureate and also wrote about jazz, was known for his readings, which often incorporated music.

  106. Rachel Kushner on What She Takes From Art (and Artists) Culture, April 23

    Her books are filled with insights into art world types and their relationships to the wider world.

  107. Caitlyn Jenner Announces Run for California Governor Politics, April 23

    Ms. Jenner, a Republican former Olympian and transgender activist, said on Friday that she was running to challenge Gov. Gavin Newsom, a Democrat facing an all but certain recall election.

  108. San Francisco Contends With a Different Sort of Epidemic: Drug Deaths National, April 23

    More people died from overdoses than from the coronavirus in San Francisco last year. Some think the toll, tied to homelessness, should force the city to re-examine its approach to illicit drugs.

  109. Terrence Clarke, N.B.A. Prospect From University of Kentucky, Is Killed in Crash Express, April 22

    The 19-year-old Boston native had been hampered by injuries in his freshman year but decided in March to forgo his remaining eligibility and turn pro.

  110. Terrence Clarke, N.B.A. Prospect from University of Kentucky, Is Killed in Crash Express, April 22

    The 19-year-old Boston native had been hampered by injuries in his freshman year but decided in March to forgo his remaining eligibility and turn pro.

  111. California Officer, on Leave After One Shooting, Is Charged in Another, From 2018 Express, April 22

    A district attorney in the Bay Area charged the officer, Andrew Hall, in a fatal 2018 shooting. He was on leave after his involvement in a separate shooting last month.

  112. Preparing for a Surreal Oscar Night Summary, April 22

    A Times journalist gives a sneak preview of the Academy Awards on Sunday and offers insights on a changing film industry.

  113. How You Can Help the Climate This Earth Day National, April 22

    Thursday: Reducing and recycling can still go a long way. Plus, a surprising pandemic shortage.

  114. The Los Angeles schools chief will leave in June, after leading through the pandemic. National, April 21

    Austin Beutner, who turned down a contract extension, was both praised and criticized for how he managed the nation’s second-largest public school system through a series of crises.

  115. The April 21 Covid Vaccine Coronavirus Cases live blog included one standalone post:
  116. Stained Glass That Breaks All the Rules Culture, April 21

    Los Angeles’s oldest stained glass studio, Judson, is collaborating with emerging and established artists to modernize a medieval craft.

  117. Derek Chauvin Verdict Reverberates Across California National, April 21

    Wednesday: Activists and officials reacted to the news that a former police officer was convicted of murdering George Floyd.

  118. House Democrats squelch a Republican effort to censure Maxine Waters for saying protesters should get more ‘confrontational.’ Washington, April 20

    Democrats killed a measure by Representative Kevin McCarthy, the minority leader, condemning it as hypocritical.

  119. The April 20 Biden News Today live blog included one standalone post:
  120. Will You Need a Vaccine Passport in California? National, April 20

    Tuesday: A guide to the debate over vaccine verification.

  121. How the Pandemic Did, and Didn’t, Change Where Americans Move Interactive, April 19

    As disruptive as the pandemic has been, for the most part it hasn’t altered the underlying forces shaping where people want to live.

  122. Watching the Derek Chauvin Trial With Families Affected by Police Violence Video, April 19

    What happened to George Floyd is the latest in a long line of incidents of police violence captured on camera. We watched the Chauvin trial with the families of Rodney King, Oscar Grant and Stephon Clark to see this moment in history through their eyes.

  123. From Rodney King to George Floyd: Reliving the Scars of Police Violence Video, April 19

    The murder trial of Derek Chauvin is at the center of a national reckoning on race and policing. But cycles of protests over systemic racism and policing are not new. We watched the trial with the families of Rodney King, Oscar Grant and Stephon Clark to see this moment in history through their eyes.

  124. $3 Million Homes in California Real Estate, April 19

    A 1922 Wallace Neff house in Montecito, a Joseph Eichler midcentury home in Palo Alto and a 2005 Mediterranean townhouse in Huntington Beach.

  125. What You Get for $3 Million in California Slideshow, April 19

    A 1922 Wallace Neff house in Montecito, a Joseph Eichler midcentury home in Palo Alto and a 2005 Mediterranean townhouse in Huntington Beach.

  126. Writing for the Chinese Diaspora National, April 19

    Monday: Introducing a revamped Chinese-language briefing.

  127. Brooklyn Man Finds New Life in Crime (Writing) Books, April 19

    Jonathan Ames, known for his confessional essays and TV shows like “Bored to Death,” tries his hand at a detective novel with “A Man Named Doll.”

  128. As New Police Reform Laws Sweep Across the U.S., Some Ask: Are They Enough? Investigative, April 18

    States have passed over 140 police oversight bills since the killing of George Floyd, increasing accountability and overhauling rules on the use of force. But the calls for change continue.

  129. California Beach Seized in 1924 From a Black Family Could Be Returned Express, April 18

    Nearly a century ago, the city of Manhattan Beach shuttered a resort that belonged to Willa and Charles Bruce. Though the county is trying to give the land back, the city has declined to apologize.

  130. Covid: One Year Later Interactive, March 11

    On March 11, 2020, the World Health Organization declared the coronavirus a pandemic. Here is look at one year of loss and disruption.

  131. La Doña Was Ready to Be a Pop Star Interactive, March 10

    But her EP dropped just as the country was shutting down.

  132. Life, Death and Grief in Los Angeles Interactive, March 2

    Inside the homes and hospital rooms of those hit hardest by the pandemic.

  133. Life, Death and Grief in Los Angeles Interactive, March 2

    Inside the homes and hospital rooms of those hit hardest by the pandemic.

  134. The State of the Virus: Sustained Progress in Most States Interactive, February 12

    A look at this week’s news from the team tracking the coronavirus.

  135. Scenes From California’s Reopening Interactive, February 5

    The states infection rates have fallen significantly, but reopening comes with risks

  136. The State of the Virus: A Notable Decline in New Cases Interactive, February 5

    A look at this week’s news from the team tracking the coronavirus.

  137. Grading Education in the Pandemic Interactive, January 25

    There are 13,000 school districts in the U.S. Here is how some are faring.

  138. The State of the Virus This Week Interactive, January 8

    A look at this week’s news from the team tracking the coronavirus.

  139. With Virus Surging, Ambulance Workers’ Hard Job Just Got Harder Interactive, December 29

    Emergency medical technicians play a key role in treating the coronavirus. The latest surge in California has put a strain on these already grueling jobs.

  140. The State of the Virus Ahead of the Christmas Holiday Interactive, December 23

    A look at this week’s news from the team tracking the coronavirus.

  141. Tad Jones Lived Alone in Nature, Until Nature Revolted Interactive, December 23

    He spent decades under the redwoods. Then came this summer’s fire season.

  142. Cecilia Chiang Lost Everything in China, and Built It Back in California Interactive, December 23

    She twice escaped war in China, and eventually landed in an America that was hungry for a new kind of Asian cuisine.

  143. See Where U.S. Intensive Care Units Are Filling Up Interactive, December 23

    A Times analysis found that the number of hospitals with full or nearly full I.C.U.s has doubled nationwide since the beginning of October, and more than two in five hospitals have reached a critical occupancy level.

  144. See the Beauty of Tamales de Frijol Being Made Interactive, December 22

    Alfonso Martinez of Ponco’s Tlayudas, a Los Angeles pop-up, demonstrates how to make tamales de frijol

  145. As Christmas Nears, Virus Experts Look for Lessons From Thanksgiving Interactive, December 20

    Public health experts warned that large holiday gatherings would spread the coronavirus broadly. Weeks later, the data is complicated.

  146. A Record-Breaking Week for the Virus, by the Numbers Interactive, December 18

    The state of the virus this week

  147. They’re Among the World’s Oldest Living Things. The Climate Crisis Is Killing Them. Interactive, December 9

    California’s redwoods, sequoias and Joshua trees define the American West and nature’s resilience through the ages. Wildfires this year were their deadliest test.

  148. Read the Complaint Interactive, December 7

    U.S. v. Sullivan Land Services Co.

  149. New Virus, Old Enemy Interactive, November 16

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