1. The Sunday Read: ‘How Tom Sandoval Became the Most Hated Man in America’ The Daily, Today

    He turned last year’s season of “Vanderpump Rules” into the best in reality TV’s history — and ruined his life in the process.

  2. Levi’s ya no quiere ser solo una marca de pantalones de mezclilla En español, Today

    Con una nueva directora ejecutiva, la famosa marca de jeans quiere convertirse en el referente de algo más que pantalones. Sus nuevas colecciones incluyen diversas prendas hechas con mezclilla.

  3. The Abandoned Luxury Towers That Graffiti Exposed National, Today

    Skyscrapers in the heart of Los Angeles were a financial failure that many people had ignored — until graffiti artists tagged their windows.

  4. The Unexpected Celebrity of Adam Schiff Editorial, Yesterday

    Adam Schiff’s resistance to Trump has made him a Democratic hero in California, to the frustration of candidates further to the left.

  5. In Los Angeles, Even an Art Fair Is Really About the Parties Styles, Yesterday

    Ahead of the four-day Frieze Los Angeles art fair, partying at the Getty Villa and outbidding Dr. Dre in a roller rink turned auction house.

  6. It Was a Historically Wet February in L.A., and Winter’s Not Over Yet Weather, Yesterday

    Last month was the fourth-wettest February in the city’s recorded history.

  7. ‘I’m Matt.’ For Some Politicians, Addiction Battles Drive Policymaking. National, Yesterday

    Elected leaders in recovery are sharing their histories of drug abuse, fueled by worry over the epidemic that’s killing so many Americans.

  8. Newsom Faces Questions Over ‘Sausage Making’ in Wage Law National, Yesterday

    The California governor last year said a fast-food minimum wage law didn’t apply to Panera Bread because of the “nature of negotiation.” He changed course after a scathing report suggested otherwise.

  9. In Rancho Cucamonga, a Team of Teenage Tax Slayers Helps Adults Business, March 1

    At a high school in California, students help run a tax-return clinic. They get academic credit, breakfast burritos and life lessons.

  10. Major Snowstorm Descends Over Mountains Around Lake Tahoe National, March 1

    Meteorologists issued rare blizzard warnings as heavy snow halted travel and caused ski resorts and Yosemite National Park to close. The system also triggered a tornado.

  11. Unemployment Casts a Shadow Over California’s Economy Business, March 1

    Tech layoffs, fallout from Hollywood strikes and an uptick in rural joblessness challenge a state with one of the nation’s highest unemployment rates.

  12. On Covering the Arts in California National, March 1

    A conversation with Robin Pogrebin, a Los Angeles-based arts writer for The New York Times.

  13. U.S. Plans to Deport Mexican Man Acquitted in Kathryn Steinle Case U.S., February 29

    The 2015 killing of Ms. Steinle on a San Francisco pier brought national attention to illegal immigration and sanctuary cities.

  14. Intensa ventisca en California: se esperan tormentas de nieve En español, February 29

    Por segundo año consecutivo, se espera que la zona del lago Tahoe comience el mes de marzo enterrada en nieve en polvo, profunda, y barrida por el viento.

  15. Blizzard Is Forecast to Bring ‘Life-Threatening’ Conditions to California Weather, February 29

    For the second year in a row, the Greater Lake Tahoe area is expected to begin March buried in deep, powdery, windswept snow.

  16. The Best, Most California Movies National, February 29

    The water-wars thriller “Chinatown” was recommended most by readers.

  17. Billy Dee Williams Is the Best Kind of Name-Dropper — a Bookish One Book Review, February 29

    In his memoir, “What Have We Here?,” the actor writes about his friendships with Hollywood icons and literary lions.

  18. Josh Brolin Never Thought He’d End Up in Malibu T Style, February 29

    How the “Dune” actor made a home in a place he once resisted.

  19. Frieze Los Angeles Opens Amid Attention to Asian Artists Culture, February 28

    Spurred by population growth and new patron support, artists from China, Japan, South Korea and the Philippines are getting more recognition from museums and the market.

  20. A Quiet Town Has One of North America’s Oldest Chinese Temples National, February 28

    The Bok Kai Temple, honoring a water god, has stood in Marysville, 40 miles north of Sacramento, since the 1800s.

  21. $2 Million Homes in Missouri, California and the District of Columbia Real Estate, February 28

    An 1896 Beaux-Arts mansion in St. Louis, a Spanish-style home in Pasadena and a 1923 stone house in Washington.

  22. The Los Angeles Restaurant That Sold Hollywood on Mexican Food T Style, February 27

    Marlon Brando dropped by once a week. Quentin Tarantino mixed margaritas at the bar. Casa Vega opened nearly 70 years ago in Sherman Oaks, and it’s still a beloved industry hangout.

  23. Levi’s Wants You to Rethink Your Denim Shopping Business, February 27

    Under a new chief executive, the brand known for jeans is aiming to be a full outfitter, working primarily through its own stores and e-commerce.

  24. How California’s Rainy Season Is Shaping Up So Far National, February 27

    The state has received 105 percent of its average rainfall for this time of year.

  25. Macy’s Will Close 150 Stores but Expand Bloomingdale’s and Bluemercury Business, February 27

    The retailer, under a new chief executive and facing a takeover bid, outlined a three-year strategy to achieve “sustainable, profitable growth.”

  26. The Los Angeles Gallery That Found a Market in Great Experimentalists Culture, February 27

    Commonwealth and Council started in a one-bedroom apartment. Now their artists are heading to the Whitney Biennial, Venice Biennale and museums during Frieze.

  27. A Doctor’s Lifelong Quest to Solve One of Pediatric Medicine’s Greatest Mysteries Science, February 27

    For 40 years, Dr. Jane Burns has been working to find the cause of Kawasaki disease, an illness that can lead to aneurysms and heart attacks. Her work has brought together a most unlikely team.

  28. Eagles’ Don Henley Testifies That Lyrics Taken From Him Were Personal Metro, February 26

    Mr. Henley testified in a Manhattan courtroom, where three men are charged with conspiring to possess papers taken from a barn on his organic farm in Malibu.

  29. Joan Holden, 85, Playwright Who Skewered Rich and Powerful, Dies Obits, February 26

    As the principal writer for the Obie-winning San Francisco Mime Troupe, she created iconoclastic left-wing satire that courted both chuckles and outrage.

  30. Where to Learn More About Black History in California National, February 26

    The state has invested $15 million to improve research and public education on Black history at more than two dozen California state park sites.

  31. $800,000 Homes in California Real Estate, February 26

    A recently renovated house in Yucca Valley, a three-bedroom home in Benicia and a one-bedroom condominium in Laguna Niguel.

  32. Giving Big, a California Couple Gets Gratitude and Scrutiny Culture, February 26

    Lynda and Stewart Resnick have directed their pistachio fortune toward large, transformational gifts, but also drawn some criticism for their water use in an often parched state.

  33. Confronting What It Means to Be Black in America Through Faith and Art Books, February 25

    For three decades, the iconographer Mark Doox has explored anti-Blackness in America and in the church — work that has culminated in his book, “The N-Word of God.”

  34. ‘Mom, You’re Not Grunge Enough’: Olivia Rodrigo Fans Thrash in the Desert Styles, February 24

    At the first stop on the Guts World Tour, fans added punk accents to feminine butterflies and bows.

  35. What’s Going On Between Kyle Richards and Mauricio Umansky? Styles, February 23

    Everything to know about the reality TV stars and their separation.

  36. Updating the California Reading List National, February 23

    We’re adding Amy Tan’s San Francisco classic “The Joy Luck Club,” John Steinbeck’s early novel “Tortilla Flat” and more.

  37. Spring Training at Coachella: Can M.L.S. Cash In on Its Preseason? Business, February 23

    AEG, the entertainment giant, is trying to organize large-scale training camps marketed to fans, as other sports have done. Will it work?

  38. Can You Smell Music? A Perfumer Weaves Scent and Sound. Arts & Leisure, February 23

    Mathilde Laurent, Cartier’s perfumer, has created a scent poem that enhances the experience of Scriabin’s synesthetic score for “Prometheus.”

  39. 2 Children Die in Hillside Collapse Near California Dam Express, February 23

    The children were found in debris at the bottom of a hill that had partially collapsed near the Shasta Dam, north of Redding.

  40. The Debate Over Ethnic Studies in California National, February 22

    By 2025, the state’s public high schools must begin teaching the subject. But the Israel-Hamas war has made the effort much more complicated.

  41. Abortion Shield Laws: A New War Between the States Science, February 22

    Doctors in six states where abortion is legal are using new laws to send abortion pills to tens of thousands of women in states where it is illegal.

  42. Charges Against Two White Nationalists Are Dismissed as ‘Selective Prosecution’ Washington, February 22

    A federal judge found that prosecutors were biased in pursuing charges against the two men and not against far-left activists who had also committed acts of violence at the same events.

  43. Star Directors Buy Los Angeles Cinema With Plan for ‘Coolest AV Club’ Culture, February 21

    Concerned about the future of moviegoing in the filmmaking capital, Jason Reitman and a group of distinguished directors purchased the historic Village Theater in Westwood.

  44. Woman Sues Tomato Company, Saying Those Weren’t San Marzanos in the Can Express, February 21

    A federal judge said the lawsuit, in which a California woman accused Simpson Imports of using “highly misleading” packaging, could proceed. The company says its labels do not call the product “San Marzano.”

  45. Silicon Valley Venture Capitalists Are Breaking Up With China Business, February 21

    Under intensifying scrutiny from U.S. lawmakers, top firms have pulled back from investing in Chinese start-ups.

  46. Key Races to Watch in California’s March 5 Primary National, February 21

    Voters will choose nominees for president and weigh in on state and local contests that could have big ramifications.

  47. Hope for Suicide Prevention N Y T Now, February 21

    We look at promising, evidence-based efforts to prevent suicide.

  48. A Life Without a Home Interactive, February 21

    Voices from the tents, shelters, cars, motels and couches of America.

  49. Riding His Baseball Fame, Steve Garvey Disrupts the California Senate Race National, February 20

    A fierce contest between Democratic members of Congress has become a strategic battle that could send the 75-year-old Republican to the general election. He still has little chance of winning office, however.

  50. Living on the Edge in California National, February 20

    In Dana Point, three cliffside mansions teeter on the edge of beauty and peril after storms seemed to weaken the ground beneath them.

  51. California impulsa los estudios étnicos, pero la guerra Israel-Hamás complica la situación En español, February 20

    Incluso en un estado liberal como California, académicos, padres y educadores han estado en desacuerdo sobre cómo adaptar esta disciplina de nivel universitario a los estudiantes de secundaria.

  52. California Endures Flooding After Another Atmospheric River Video, February 20

    The latest storm uprooted trees and collapsed part of California State Route 84.

  53. Latest Atmospheric River Brings Heavy Rain, Flooding and Thunderstorms to California National, February 19

    Monday’s storm did not appear to be as damaging as the one earlier this month, but more rain is expected over the next few days.

  54. $4.2 Million Homes in California Real Estate, February 19

    A Mediterranean-style house in Beverly Hills, a desert retreat in Pioneertown and a Spanish-style home in San Francisco.

  55. California Braces for Atmospheric River That Could Bring More Floods Express, February 18

    Millions of people in California were under a flood watch as an atmospheric river was expected to engulf much of the state in heavy rains on Sunday, forecasters said.

  56. No, Your Honor, You Can’t Call Yourself ‘High Justice’ on the Ballot in Chinese National, February 18

    San Francisco has printed candidate names in Chinese characters since 1999. But now the city is cracking down on ones that some argue go overboard with flattering, flowery phrases.

  57. Cold Plunges and Cuddling With Cats: Photographing the ‘Great Performers’ Insider, February 18

    What do celebrities do in their downtime? A new project by The New York Times Magazine captures the awards season’s buzziest actors in their element.

  58. Boyfriend of Bret Easton Ellis Arrested in Hollywood Styles, February 17

    Todd Michael Schultz, the longtime partner of the infamous author, had ambitions to run for office.

  59. Kansas City Shooting Is Latest Violence to Mar a Sports Celebration Business, February 16

    While the vast majority of sporting events take place without incident, high-profile exceptions in recent years have spread unease.

  60. Another Round of Atmospheric Rivers Is on the Way for California Weather, February 16

    Beginning Saturday and lasting until the middle of next week, the state will see back-to-back storms that could bring several inches of rain and feet of snow.

  61. Cal State Faculty Vote on a Contract This Week National, February 16

    Union members reached a tentative deal with the California State University system after mounting a strike last month that was the largest by university professors in U.S. history.

  62. To Save San Francisco, a Democrat Wants to Scrap Environmental Reviews National, February 16

    State Senator Scott Wiener hopes to spur redevelopment in the struggling downtown core by eliminating a major environmental hurdle.

  63. With $60 Million Gift, San Francisco Ballet Plans Focus on New Works Weekend, February 15

    The transformative contribution, from an anonymous donor, is the largest in the company’s 91-year history and one of the biggest ever to an American dance group.

  64. California Tried to Ban Plastic Grocery Bags. It Didn’t Work. Climate, February 15

    A ban on single-use bags included an exemption for bags meant to be reused and recycled. Except, they weren’t. New legislation aims to fix that.

  65. The February 15 Trump Haley Biden Election live blog included one standalone post:
  66. San Francisco Dedicates a Cable Car to Tony Bennett National, February 15

    Car No. 53 took a special Valentine’s Day ride up Nob Hill, stopping at the hotel where Bennett debuted “I Left My Heart in San Francisco" in 1961.

  67. After Shutting Down, These Golf Courses Went Wild Climate, February 15

    Most defunct golf courses get paved over, but a number are getting transformed into ecological life rafts for wildlife, plants — and people.

  68. California’s Push for Ethnic Studies Runs Into the Israel-Hamas War National, February 15

    The state’s high school students will be required to take the subject, but some object to how the discipline addresses the Israeli-Palestinian conflict.

  69. What’s in Our Queue? ‘My Octopus Teacher’ and More Interactive, February 14

    I’m the Los Angeles bureau chief for The New York Times. Here are five things I’ve recently watched and heard.

  70. What Californians Love About the Golden State National, February 14

    On this day dedicated to love, I’m sharing readers’ poignant reflections about California.

  71. 5 Presidential Libraries That Offer Culture, History and ‘Labs of Democracy’ Travel, February 13

    With museums, special exhibitions and unique events, presidential libraries across the country are designed as destinations for everyone — not just scholars or academics.

  72. Meeting 116-Year-Old Edith Ceccarelli, the Oldest Person in America National, February 13

    Ceccarelli, who lives in California’s redwood country, is the 29th person ever recorded to reach 116.

  73. Will Voters in San Francisco Go for a Different Kind of Mayor? National, February 13

    Mark Farrell, a venture capitalist who led the city for six months in 2018, wants his old job back. His chances hinge on how far the liberal city has moved toward the center.

  74. México es clave para que EE. UU. conquiste el mercado de gas de Asia En español, February 13

    Para 2025, el gas natural estadounidense fluirá por una terminal de exportación en el Pacífico ubicada en territorio mexicano, una transformación del paisaje energético mundial.

  75. Crypto PAC Jumps Into Senate Race, Opposing Katie Porter in California Politics, February 13

    A group called Fairshake recently revealed that it and two affiliated super PACs had amassed roughly $80 million combined in 2023. Now it’s planning to deploy some of that cash.

  76. U.S. Gas Producers Are Racing to Sell to Asia. And Mexico Is Key. Climate, February 13

    By next year, American natural gas will start flowing across Mexico to a major export terminal on the Pacific, reflecting a global energy landscape transformed by U.S. dominance in gas.

  77. Pelosi’s Hometown Paper Backs Her, With an Eye on the Calendar National, February 12

    As Nancy Pelosi, 83, seeks another term in the House, The San Francisco Chronicle tempers its endorsement with hints about making way for younger Democrats.

  78. The 20th Anniversary of California’s First Same-Sex Marriages National, February 12

    More than 4,000 gay couples were married at San Francisco City Hall over the next month, in what supporters called the “Winter of Love.”

  79. $3.7 Million Homes in California Real Estate, February 12

    A midcentury-modern retreat in Palm Springs, a three-bedroom house in Santa Barbara and an island home in Belvedere.

  80. A los 116 años, ha sobrevivido a generaciones de seres queridos. Ahora su pueblo es su familia En español, February 11

    Cuando la persona con más edad de Estados Unidos cumple años, una comunidad de California se asegura de celebrarlo.

  81. Top Nigerian Banker Among 6 Killed After Helicopter Crash in California National, February 10

    Herbert Wigwe, the director of one of Nigeria’s leading financial institutions, died in the crash on Friday.

  82. 4.6-Magnitude Earthquake Strikes Southern California National, February 9

    The authorities said there were no immediate reports of significant damage from the quake, one of several that struck near Malibu, Calif., near Los Angeles.

  83. The Best-Loved Bridges in California National, February 9

    All sorts of spans can hold fascination, making geographic connections and, often, personal ones, too.

  84. San Francisco Families Are Split: 49ers or Taylor Swift? National, February 8

    The Super Bowl is bringing to the surface an amusing but very real generational divide in the Bay Area.

  85. Five Marines Who Died in Helicopter Crash in California Are Identified Express, February 8

    The Marines were on a training flight in a CH-53E Super Stallion helicopter that went missing east of San Diego on Tuesday.

  86. 130-Year-Old California Bookstore Seeks Buyer Business, February 8

    Vroman’s is a community landmark in Pasadena, Calif. Now, its longtime owner says he’s ready to turn over the reins.

  87. Prince Harry Ends U.K. Trip Without Meeting Prince William Express, February 7

    On a whirlwind trip to London, Harry met briefly with his father, King Charles III, who has cancer, but did not visit his older brother, the heir to the throne.

  88. Dairy Products Are Linked to Listeria Outbreak Express, February 7

    Rizo-López Foods recalled its dairy products this week, as officials linked some of them to an outbreak that has sickened 26 people since 2014.

  89. American Cities Aren’t Doomed After All Op Ed, February 7

    The urban “doom loop” seems to have come to a halt.

  90. At This California Radio Station, the Call Letters Say It All Culture, February 7

    KGAY in Palm Springs is geared toward Gen X and older gay men who enjoy Rihanna but still worship Donna Summer.

  91. Jennifer Lawrence, Kendall Jenner and Taylor Swift Have Eaten Here Styles, February 7

    Sushi Park, a modest-looking L.A. restaurant located in an unassuming strip mall, has become an unlikely hangout spot.

  92. Missing Helicopter Found in California, but Search Continues for 5 Marines Express, February 7

    The helicopter, which was scheduled to land in San Diego on Tuesday, went missing overnight, the authorities said.

  93. A Conversation With the History Curator of the California African American Museum National, February 7

    Susan D. Anderson talks about the forgotten history of California’s earliest Black residents.

  94. A Two-Ton Lifeguard That Saved a Young Pup Science, February 7

    In an unlikely act of altruism observed two years ago, a male elephant seal prevented a younger animal from drowning.

  95. The February 7 Thepoint live blog included one standalone post:
  96. Make Sparks Fly at 5 Romantic Getaways Travel, February 7

    Hoping to slip away with your sweetheart this month? Check out one of these intimate spots where you can sip wine, stroll, stargaze and enjoy a candlelit Valentine’s Day dinner.

  97. At 116, She Has Outlived Generations of Loved Ones. But Her Entire Town Has Become Family. National, February 7

    When the nation’s oldest person has a birthday, a California community makes sure to celebrate.

  98. Crew Member Working on Marvel’s ‘Wonder Man’ Dies in Fall Express, February 7

    The worker fell from a catwalk at Radford Studios early Tuesday, officials said.

  99. Clima extremo de California a Chile: así son los efectos de El Niño y el calentamiento global En español, February 7

    Dos desastres lejanos entre sí muestran cómo una combinación climática peligrosa es capaz de ocasionar devastación en lugares conocidos por ser templados.

  100. In Los Angeles, a Growing Sense That ‘Historic’ Weather Is Becoming Normal National, February 6

    With the latest atmospheric river dumping nearly a foot of rain on some neighborhoods, residents are becoming used to living with dire warnings and extreme conditions.

  101. Where Has Tracy Chapman Been? Arts, February 6

    Her triumphant performance at the Grammy Awards left fans wondering what she has been doing since she left the music world, and whether she might return.

  102. Tormenta en California: las lluvias disminuyen, pero hay riesgo de deslaves en el estado En español, February 6

    Los expertos advirtieron que las precipitaciones adicionales en los suelos ya muy húmedos de la región de Los Ángeles podrían ocasionar deslizamientos en las laderas de la zona.

  103. Explaining a Major Education Settlement in California National, February 6

    The state has agreed to use at least $2 billion meant for pandemic recovery to help students hurt most by remote learning.

  104. Nevada’s Weird Election Week, and King Charles’s Cancer Podcasts, February 6

    Plus, Tucker Carlson spotted in Moscow.

  105. Southern California Braces for Potential Mudslides as Rain Continues National, February 6

    Weather experts warned that additional rain on top of saturated soil in the Los Angeles region could still cause hillsides to collapse.

  106. Los Angeles Works to Build Its Dance Muscles Culture, February 6

    Companies are cropping up and expanding. Is the city on the cusp of a fertile chapter in its dance history?

  107. Biden Offers Aid to California as It Deals with Floods and Mudslides Video, February 6

    The president addressed the public via Los Angeles Mayor Karen Bass’s speakerphone to offer aid from FEMA after a deadly atmospheric river hit the state.

  108. President Biden, in Speakerphone Call to Los Angeles Mayor, Promises Aid National, February 6

    Mayor Karen Bass had been updating residents on the state of the storm when the president suddenly called her. He praised the city’s efforts as “one hell of an operation.”

  109. Covering One of California’s ‘Most Dramatic Weather Days’ Insider, February 5

    A record-breaking storm swept much of the state on Sunday and stalled over Los Angeles on Monday. Judson Jones, a meteorologist and reporter, kept readers informed of the storm’s path.

  110. See Where Heavy Rainfall Deluged California Interactive, February 5

    Heavy rainfall pounded Southern California and much of the state on Monday, flooding roads and causing dangerous landslides.

  111. The Fingerprints on Chile’s Fires and California Floods: El Niño and Warming Climate, February 5

    Two disasters, far apart, show how a dangerous climate cocktail can devastate places known for mild weather.

  112. In ‘Last Days,’ Strange Sounds of Simultaneous Joy and Sadness Culture, February 5

    Oliver Leith’s opera, based on the Gus Van Sant film that fictionalized the end of Kurt Cobain’s life, has its U.S. premiere in Los Angeles.

  113. Many Schools in Southern California Will Remain Open Despite Floods National, February 5

    The districts that announced they were not closing include Los Angeles Unified, the largest in the state.

  114. For California, ‘One of the Most Dramatic Weather Days’ National, February 5

    The most significant storm to hit California so far this year lashed the state on Sunday.

  115. U.S. Plans More Strikes, and Storm Slams Los Angeles Podcasts, February 5

    Plus, Taylor Swift makes history.

  116. $1.3 Million Homes in California Real Estate, February 5

    An adobe compound in Joshua Tree, a one-bedroom condominium in West Hollywood and a bungalow within walking distance of the beach in Aptos.

  117. Here Is How Much Rain Has Fallen in Los Angeles National, February 5

    The rainfall was expected to last well into Monday, with the total in some parts of Los Angeles meeting or exceeding the average rainfall for February.

  118. Storm-Battered Los Angeles Faces Another Day of Heavy Rainfall National, February 5

    Officials said the atmospheric river would linger over the region on Monday, causing more mudslides and severe flooding.

  119. Blustery Day Leads to Damage in the San Francisco Bay Area National, February 5

    Hurricane-force wind gusts brought down trees and power lines.

  120. California Power Outages Affect More Than 850,000 Customers National, February 5

    Utility providers were uncertain when the lights would come back on as outages were reported from Sacramento to just north of Los Angeles.

  121. The February 4 California Storm Atmospheric River live blog included two standalone posts:
  122. Southern California Braces for Life-Threatening Rain and Flooding Express, February 4

    The Weather Prediction Center issued a rare “high risk” prediction of excessive rain for parts of Southern California, saying eight inches could fall.

  123. The Sunday Read: ‘The Great Freight-Train Heists of the 21st Century' The Daily, February 4

    The explosion of the e-commerce economy has created an opportunity for thieves — and a conundrum for the railways.

  124. Multiple Floors of Los Angeles Skyscrapers Are Covered in Graffiti Express, February 4

    The graffiti has brought attention to the empty buildings, which have been abandoned since 2019 and are across from the venue where the Grammy Awards will be hosted on Sunday.

  125. Atmospheric River Could Bring ‘Life-Threatening Flooding’ to Southern California Weather, February 2

    The likelihood is high of a storm system bringing record rainfall, significant flooding and several feet of snow to portions of California.

  126. California destina 2000 millones de dólares a los estudiantes perjudicados por el aprendizaje a distancia En español, February 2

    Una demanda acusó al estado de no proporcionar una educación equitativa a estudiantes de bajos ingresos, negros e hispanos durante la pandemia.

  127. California Aims $2 Billion to Help Students Catch Up From the Pandemic National, February 1

    A lawsuit accused the state of failing to provide an equal education to lower-income, Black and Hispanic students during the pandemic.

  128. California and Oregon Ease Covid Isolation Rules, Breaking With C.D.C. National, January 21

    Two of the most cautious states have bypassed the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention by letting students and workers who have the virus but are asymptomatic avoid isolation.

  129. After Rise in Murders During the Pandemic, a Sharp Decline in 2023 National, December 29

    The country is on track for a record drop in homicides, and many other categories of crime are also in decline, according to the F.B.I.

  130. San Francisco’s Montgomery Street Could Signal a Downtown Revival National, December 28

    From the revamped Transamerica Pyramid to a small public radio station broadcasting from a former copy shop, the street offers hope for recovery in the city.

  131. Feinstein’s Name Could Soon Grace an Airport Terminal and a Navy Ship National, December 18

    Since Senator Dianne Feinstein died in September, her admirers have looked for ways to honor her legacy.

  132. What Costs $1,000 Per Student and Might Help Children Learn to Read? National, December 4

    A new study found that California schools got positive results from a targeted investment in the science of reading — even with the challenges of pandemic recovery.

  133. Before World Leaders Arrive, San Francisco Races to Clean Up National, November 10

    The Asia-Pacific Economic Cooperation conference comes at a pivotal moment for the city as it struggles to rebound from the pandemic.

  134. The Restaurant Revolution Has Begun Op Ed, October 20

    Many restaurants are fundamentally changing how they do business after the pandemic.

  135. A Crisis in America’s Theaters Leaves Prestigious Stages Dark Culture, July 23

    As they struggle to recover after the pandemic, regional theaters are staging fewer shows, giving fewer performances, laying off staff and, in some cases, closing.

  136. With Commuters Staying Home, Transit Agencies Try to Reinvent Themselves National, June 19

    In California, Bay Area Rapid Transit has suffered so much that it needs a state bailout — and possibly a new business model.

  137. Hotelier Writes Off San Francisco, Citing ‘Major Challenges’ Business, June 6

    Park Hotels & Resorts said it stopped making payments on a $725 million loan tied to two prominent hotels in a city hit hard by pandemic-related changes.

  138. In San Francisco, a Troubled Year at a Whole Foods Market Reflects a City’s Woes National, April 30

    Tech workers have stayed home, and ongoing social problems downtown are forcing civic and business leaders to confront harsh realities about the city’s pandemic recovery.

  139. The School Where the Pandemic Never Ended Magazine, April 5

    As the nation’s schools ‘return to normal,’ teachers in an L.A. neighborhood hit hard by Covid are left to manage their students’ grief — and their own.

  140. The March 22 Los Angeles Schools Strike live blog included one standalone post:
  141. The Furniture Hustlers of Silicon Valley Sunday Business, February 25

    As tech companies cut costs and move to remote work, their left-behind office furniture has become part of a booming trade.

  142. By Adding Apartments, Malls Seek to Bring Shopping Closer to Home Business, February 16

    Facing an existential crisis over empty space, owners are trying to fill malls with residences, building on the live-work-play model sought by young adults.

  143. The Most Empty Downtown in America The Daily, February 9

    San Francisco has been held up as an economic success story, but the heart of the city is yet to recover from the pandemic.

  144. A Federal Court Blocks California’s New Medical Misinformation Law Business, January 26

    California’s law sought to punish doctors who give patients false information about Covid-19.

  145. Your Wednesday Briefing: Ukraine Cracks Down on Corruption N Y T Now, January 24

    Also, another mass shooting in California and New Zealand’s next leader.

  146. Your Monday Briefing: A Lunar New Year Shooting N Y T Now, January 22

    Also, New Zealand’s next leader and a Lunar New Year travel surge in China.

  147. The I.C.U. Nurse: A Symbol of Endurance Science, December 26

    Caring for seriously ill patients needing round-the-clock attention during the pandemic has added layers of commitment.

  148. As Covid Cases Rise in a Weary Los Angeles, So Does Apathy National, December 8

    Hospitalizations and Covid cases have increased sharply in Los Angeles since Thanksgiving. But fear — and masks — are missing this time around.

  149. Is Spreading Medical Misinformation a Doctor’s Free Speech Right? Business, November 30

    Two lawsuits in California have pre-emptively challenged a new law that would punish doctors for misleading patients about Covid-19.