1. ‘Star Wars: The Rise of Skywalker’ Poster Tantalizes Fans Movies, Yesterday

    The poster, revealed at D23 Expo, Disney’s largest fan event, was one of several announcements for fans of “Star Wars,” Marvel and Pixar.

  2. The Peaches Are Sweet, but Growing Them Isn’t Opinion, Yesterday

    An annual picking trip to a California farm has become a window into our daunting climate and work challenges.

  3. Dwight Howard Eyes a Chance at Redemption With the Lakers Sports, August 23

    Howard is expected to join his sixth team in five years. Once again, he will be in Los Angeles with championship aspirations.

  4. California Is the ‘Popular Boy or Girl at the Dance’ in 2020 U.S., August 23

    Kamala Harris has the home-state advantage, but the other Democratic presidential hopefuls are not ceding the state.

  5. At Camp Tawonga, Near Yosemite, an All-Gender Cabin Offers Respite U.S., August 23

    Friday: A Times reporter returns to Jewish sleepaway camp. Also: Wildfire prevention and the story of a formerly $1 billion property in L.A.

  6. Snapchat’s Disappearing Act Leaves Venice Beach Searching for Its Future Style, August 23

    Snap changed social media — and Venice, Calif. — for good. What’s next?

  7. The Cursed Legacy of the Most Expensive Plot of Land in Los Angeles Style, August 23

    Did someone really walk into an auction and buy the priciest piece of real estate in California for $100,000? Well, yes and no.

  8. Lawsuit Says Fresno Police Used Excessive Force Against Teenager U.S., August 22

    The 17-year-old, London Wallace, was in an apartment at a party when officers conducting a probation search arrived. An officer hit him several times, the lawsuit says.

  9. Teenager Who Was Punched Repeatedly by Fresno Officer Sues Police Dept. U.S., August 22

    The 17-year-old, London Wallace, was in an apartment at a party when officers conducting a probation search arrived. An officer hit him several times, the lawsuit says.

  10. What to Know About the Flores Agreement and Why It Matters Now U.S., August 22

    Thursday: The consent decree stemmed from a Los Angeles case. Also: A foiled possible mass shooting, and North West’s summer camp.

  11. In an All-Gender Cabin, Summer Campers ‘Don’t Have to Hide’ U.S., August 22

    For gender-nonconforming campers, a new all-gender cabin at Camp Tawonga was a rare respite from the outside world, where bullying and the feeling of not fitting in can make growing up difficult.

  12. Overlooked No More: Lau Sing Kee, War Hero Jailed for Helping Immigrants Obituaries, August 21

    Kee was awarded for his bravery in World War I, but later became a convicted criminal when he skirted discriminatory laws to help immigrants move to America from China.

  13. Timothy Means, Whose Ecotourism Made a Difference, Dies at 75 U.S., August 21

    He loved the Baja Peninsula and helped preserve it, introducing people to the region and convincing them that it was worth protecting.

  14. Inside an Eclectic Home on the Venice Canals in Los Angeles T Magazine, August 21

    The jewelry designer Irene Neuwirth has filled her abode with gemlike colors and pictures of her dog.

  15. House Tour | Irene Neuwirth Video, August 21

    The jewelry designer invites T into her home in the Venice neighborhood of Los Angeles.

  16. How Fixing California’s Housing Crisis Is Like Playing Whac-a-Mole U.S., August 21

    Wednesday: Local regulations stand in the way of more apartments. Also: Pacific Gas & Electric shares tumble; and Tom Waits’s San Diego.

  17. FogCam Is Signing Off in San Francisco U.S., August 20

    Long before streaming video, it captured images of campus life every 20 seconds. The quirky project, believed to be the longest-running public webcam, will shut down at the end of August.

  18. Almost Famous: The King of Fish and Chips Opinion, August 20

    In the late 1960s, Haddon Salt built a fast-food empire. Then Kentucky Fried Chicken came knocking.

  19. The King of Fish and Chips Video, August 20

    In the late 1960s, Haddon Salt built a fast food empire. Then Kentucky Fried Chicken came knocking.

  20. As Wildfires Get Worse, Insurers Pull Back From Riskiest Areas Climate, August 20

    A growing number of Western homeowners are being dropped by their insurance companies, prompting warnings from officials and worries about what comes next.

  21. ‘If You’re Like Me, You Can’t Sit By. This Is America.’ Opinion, August 20

    With a lawyer, most unaccompanied immigrant children don’t get deported. But most don’t have one, and go before a judge alone.

  22. ‘If You’re Like Me, You Can’t Sit By. This Is America.’ Opinion, August 20

    With a lawyer, most unaccompanied immigrant children don’t get deported. But most don’t have one, and go before a judge alone.

  23. What to Know About California’s New Police Use-of-Force Law U.S., August 20

    Tuesday: Gov. Gavin Newsom signed into law one of the nation’s toughest standards for the use of deadly force. Also: A stunning turn in the Ghost Ship fire trial.

  24. Neil Young’s Lonely Quest to Save Music Magazine, August 20

    He says low-quality streaming is hurting our songs and our brains. Is he right?

  25. San Francisco Theater Owners Settle Litigation Theater, August 19

    Robert Nederlander and Carole Shorenstein Hays can compete to program shows in their now separately operated playhouses.

  26. The Debate About Ethnic Studies for California Students U.S., August 19

    Monday: The new curriculum could devolve into a political scrum, while still being great for engaging students. Also: Kamala Harris’s fund-raising turning point.

  27. Sale of Rare Nazi-Era Porsche Sputters After Sotheby’s Auction Blunder Automobiles, August 19

    The bidding for the Porsche Type 64, built by Ferdinand Porsche in 1939, was supposed to open at $13 million but instead started at $30 million.

  28. James Ellroy on His Life in Crime, His Imaginary Dog and the Need to Provoke Interactive, August 19

    “I’ve been writing a book for a couple of years and then they slip the chain off and I can run wild.”

  29. I’m 57. Am I Grown Up? Opinion, August 17

    I’m childless, still trekking the path to self-realization, and always the first one on the dance floor.

  30. The Magic of Swimming Holes Style, August 17

    In California, water is precious. The state’s hidden pools are yet another reason to treasure it.

  31. Naked Came the Strangers Style, August 17

    How our nudes have changed in the last 50 years.

  32. Older People Need Rides. Why Aren’t They Using Uber and Lyft? Health, August 16

    Seniors need transportation alternatives more than ever, but many are intimidated by ride-hailing apps.

  33. U.S. Can Block Migrants Seeking Asylum, but Only in Some States, Appeals Court Rules U.S., August 16

    The ruling is a partial victory for the Trump administration because it allows a stricter set of rules to go into effect, but only in New Mexico and Texas.

  34. An Art Show Pushes Boundaries U.S., August 16

    Friday: A museum exhibition in L.A. shows the work of incarcerated artists. Also: Warming temperatures, and a tiny chef.

  35. Disney’s Haunted Mansion at 50: The Ghosts Are Still Grinning Arts, August 16

    Superfans share their memories of this macabre but delightful Disneyland attraction.

  36. Push for Ethnic Studies in Schools Faces a Dilemma: Whose Stories to Tell U.S., August 15

    A struggle in California, one of three states creating K-12 ethnic studies materials, highlights some of the fraught questions around the discipline.

  37. Commuting Has Always Been Soul-Crushing, but There Are Inspiring Options Business, August 15

    Instead of the freeway, try a seaplane.

  38. How a Teeny-Weeny Chef Became a Great Big Star Food, August 15

    The Tiny Chef, the rotund, blissfully humming protagonist of a hit stop-motion video series online, is just the latest testament to the charms of miniature food.

  39. Raphael Saadiq Finally Put His Past on the Record Arts, August 15

    On his first album in eight years, named after his brother “Jimmy Lee,” the singer and producer brings his family’s tragedies into his music.

  40. Why Los Angeles Officials Voted to Cancel an Almost $2 Billion Contract U.S., August 15

    Thursday: A shift in thinking about jails and mental health. Also: Virtual restaurants, and dance parties.

  41. 36 Hours in Santa Barbara County Travel, August 15

    On a spectacular stretch of California coastline, vineyards, gorgeous beaches, markets and Mission-style architecture beckon.

  42. Fighting Hunger in the Klamath River Basin U.S., August 14

    Wednesday: Native Americans have some of the nation’s highest rates of food insecurity. Also: Another round of California v. Trump; and a special Berkeley cafe.

  43. Burner Apps and No Selfies When Reviewing Restaurants Technology, August 14

    It’s harder to remain incognito in the digital age, says Tejal Rao, our first California restaurant critic. She prefers dining tech that’s understated, too.

  44. $1.3 Million Homes in Pennsylvania, California and Montana Real Estate, August 14

    A 1973 home near Scranton by the Apple store architect Peter Bohlin, a two-family house in Long Beach and an 1880 home in Bozeman.

  45. What You Get for $1.3 Million Slideshow, August 14

    A 1973 home near Scranton by the Apple store architect Peter Bohlin, a two-family house in Long Beach and an 1880 home in Bozeman.

  46. San Francisco School Board Votes to Hide, but Not Destroy, Disputed Murals Arts, August 14

    The vote, which came after a tense meeting, nullified an earlier vote to paint over Depression-era school murals that some considered offensive to minorities.

  47. California Counties Sue to Block Trump’s New Green Card Test U.S., August 13

    The lawsuit says that the new rule issued by the president on Monday would force immigrants to forgo critical safety nets.

  48. Tarantino’s Los Angeles in Six Key Locations Movies, August 13

    The director’s canny settings reflect his deep understanding of the region as both sun-filled and sketchy, glamorous and anonymous.

  49. The New Threat to Endangered Species? The Trump Administration Opinion, August 13

    New rules will weaken the landmark law intended to save plants and animals on the brink.

  50. In San Jose, a Different Approach to Gun Control U.S., August 13

    Tuesday: The city’s mayor suggests requiring gun owners to buy liability insurance. Also: A run-down of legislation; and an Otis Redding classic.

  51. California Shootout Kills Highway Patrol Officer U.S., August 12

    The gunman was also killed in the shootout in Riverside, according to local news reports.

  52. California Shootout Kills Highway Patrol Officer U.S., August 12

    The gunman was also killed in the shootout in Riverside, according to local news reports.

  53. California Cuisine, Long Before Chez Panisse Food, August 12

    Cafe Ohlone, a small restaurant behind a bookstore in Berkeley, serves the updated native foods of the Bay Area, along with some history.

  54. A Feast in the East Bay Slideshow, August 12

    Cafe Ohlone revives native California foods in a modern, joyful way.

  55. Sausalito Marin City Schools to Desegregate After State Inquiry U.S., August 12

    Monday: Also, Kamala Harris pivots to Iowa, and a former inmate runs to put San Quentin behind him.

  56. San Francisco School Board May Save Controversial George Washington Mural Arts, August 10

    Following outrage over its vote to paint over the murals, which some considered offensive, the board is considering covering them in a way that preserves them.

  57. ‘Separate Programs for Separate Communities’: California School District Agrees to Desegregate U.S., August 9

    The Sausalito Marin City School District knowingly maintained segregation, according to court papers, and even established a segregated school.

  58. The Sale of a Manson Murder House U.S., August 9

    Friday: The history of the LaBianca home, surf therapy, and remembering a Bay Area civil rights champion.

  59. ‘Red Flag’ Gun Laws Aren’t Airtight. But Officials Say They’ve Saved Lives. U.S., August 8

    State laws that let judges take guns away from troubled owners have been used thousands of times, though they work only when people report threatening behavior.

  60. Red Flag Laws Can Save Lives. Shootings in El Paso and Dayton May Expand Them. U.S., August 8

    State laws that let judges take guns away from troubled owners have been used thousands of times, though they work only when people report threatening behavior.

  61. A Look at Smokey Bear’s Legacy, for His 75th Birthday U.S., August 8

    Also: Orange County goes blue by yet another measure, and a fight over an emoji house.

  62. Running to Put San Quentin Behind Him Sports, August 8

    Markelle Taylor changed at San Quentin State Prison, where he became a marathoner. Now he is on the run of his life.

  63. Man Fatally Stabs 4 in California Crime Spree, Police Say U.S., August 8

    The police said they had arrested one person in connection with the killings, but they did not yet know the motive.

  64. Overlooked No More: William Byron Rumford, a Civil Rights Champion in California Obituaries, August 7

    As the first black person elected to the California Legislature from the Bay Area, Rumford was at the forefront of the struggle to desegregate the promise and opportunity of the West Coast.

  65. Would You Like to Hang Out Here? Style, August 7

    From members-only clubs to women-only co-working spaces, there are plenty of private enclaves for Angelenos to choose from in 2019.

  66. Revisiting Gilroy: ‘It’s Still Kind of a Raw Emotion’ U.S., August 7

    Wednesday: Two more mass shootings reopen wounds in California. Also: A push to make Google temps full time, and ‘Amor Eterno.’

  67. Skateboarders and a Security Guard. A Tragic Injury. How to Cover It? Reader Center, August 7

    What took shape was a story about a culture and the gray area between sport and society in which it flourished.

  68. F.B.I. Opens Domestic Terrorism Investigation Into Gilroy, Calif., Shooting U.S., August 6

    The gunman had a “target list” of religious institutions, federal buildings and Democratic and Republican political organizations.

  69. F.B.I. Opens Domestic Terrorism Investigation Into Gilroy Shooting U.S., August 6

    The gunman had a “target list” of religious institutions, federal buildings and Democratic and Republican political organizations.

  70. Director of the Academy Museum of Motion Pictures to Step Down Arts, August 6

    Kerry Brougher is leaving before the museum has even set an opening date. He will “return to his roots in the art world,” the board said.

  71. Trump Campaign Sues Over California’s Requirement to Release Tax Returns U.S., August 6

    Lawsuits by the Trump campaign and the Republican National Committee challenge a law with a new requirement for candidates to appear on primary ballots.

  72. 9 Cities Where Public Transit Offers Eye-Popping Views Travel, August 6

    Forget pricey tours. For the cost of a one-way commuter fare, sublime views can be had in some of the world’s most picturesque cities.

  73. California Today: Shootings Rattle California; Why Disneyland Attendance Matters U.S., August 6

    Tuesday: Have crowd-control measures at Disneyland worked too well? Also, a new publishing behemoth and the streaming TV boom.

  74. These Medical Devices Are Inserted Into 500,000 Patients Each Year — but Are Tough to Sterilize Health, August 6

    Duodenoscopes have sickened hundreds of patients in hospital outbreaks. Now some experts are demanding the devices be redesigned or taken off the market.

  75. A World War II Apple Stages a Comeback Food, August 5

    Gravensteins fed the armed forces in the 1940s, and now you can try one, too.

  76. U.C. Merced’s Chancellor Talks About a New Chapter U.S., August 5

    Monday: Speaking with Chancellor Dorothy Leland. Also, updates on the Gilroy shooting, and San Francisco’s original free health clinic has closed.

  77. 5 Monday Must-Reads Arts, August 5

    Tulsi Gabbard thinks we’re doomed. Lana Wood, Natalie’s little sister, has plenty to say. Escaping the Paradise fire. And more.

  78. White Extremist Ideology Drives Many Deadly Shootings Interactive, August 4

    Active-shooter episodes in which the gunmen espoused white extremist beliefs have been among the deadliest in recent years.

  79. This Is a Warning About the 2 Sides of White Nationalism Opinion, August 4

    The white supremacist terrorists and the white supremacist policymakers share the same mission.

  80. Mass Shootings in 2019: A Week of Bloodshed Underscores the Scale of Violence U.S., August 3

    This year, there have been at least 32 fatal shootings with three or more victims in the United States.

  81. Hotel Review: Palihotel Culver City, Calif. Travel, August 3

    A boutique hotel opens in a municipality soon to be populated by a wave of Amazon and Apple employees.

  82. In Court Without a Lawyer: The Consequences of Trump’s ‘Remain in Mexico’ Plan U.S., August 3

    A new Trump administration immigration initiative is forcing many asylum seekers stuck in Mexico to navigate the court system without representation.

  83. Gilroy Gunman Fatally Shot Himself After Killing 3 at Garlic Festival U.S., August 2

    The authorities previously said he was killed by officers, but the coroner’s office said on Friday that his death was a suicide.

  84. Bad Times in Tech? Not if You’re a Start-Up Serving Other Start-Ups Technology, August 2

    Meet the two Stanford dropouts, both 23, who run Brex, which provides charge cards to start-ups. Its growth is a sign of Silicon Valley’s unflagging exuberance.

  85. Looking for a Beach House? It’ll Cost You Real Estate, August 2

    These days, you may end up paying more than just the asking price for a home near the water.

  86. A Northern California Retreat, With Room for Friends Slideshow, August 2

    This three-building complex, near the Pacific Ocean, is listed for $3.625 million.

  87. A Connecticut Island Cottage Slideshow, August 2

    This shingled house, on Cedar Island, is listed for $299,900.

  88. A Vintage Florida Cabin Slideshow, August 2

    This 1957 house on Sanibel Island is listed for $800,000.

  89. A Classic Cape Cod Bungalow Slideshow, August 2

    This 1930 cottage in Truro, Mass., is listed for $1.2 million.

  90. A Lakefront Escape Slideshow, August 2

    This three-bedroom, two-and-a-half-bathroom house, on the Lower Peninsula of Michigan, is listed for $639,000.

  91. On the Border Wall, the Supreme Court Caves to Trump Opinion, August 1

    Increasingly, the court risks becoming identified as the president’s lap dog.

  92. Ras G, 40, Hip-Hop Producer and Force in L.A. Music Scene, Dies Arts, July 31

    The experimental, kaleidoscopic beats he made and called “ghetto sci-fi” channeled a wide spectrum of black musical history.

  93. Chinese Billionaire Indicted in $1.8 Billion Tariff Fraud Scheme Business, July 31

    Prosecutors say a company, China Zhongwang Holdings Limited, designed a plan to avoid paying aluminum tariffs and defraud investors. Liu Zhongtian, its former chairman, was also charged.

  94. ‘We Have Fire Everywhere’: Escaping California’s Deadliest Blaze Interactive, July 31

    For eight hours last fall, Paradise, Calif., became a zone at the limits of the American imagination — and a preview of the American future.

  95. When Lawmakers Try to Ban Assault Weapons, Gunmakers Adapt Interactive, July 31

    Today’s most popular rifles can be modified in ways that keep the weapons legal but nearly indistinguishable from illegal assault weapons.

  96. Much-Heralded Terrorism Conviction From 2006 Is Overturned U.S., July 30

    Hamid Hayat’s case had put a spotlight on the farming town of Lodi, Calif., where the authorities said men were financing terrorist groups abroad and recruiting members.

  97. Scott Adams, Dilbert Creator, Has One Regret About Mass Shooting Tweet Business, July 30

    After a gunman killed three people in Gilroy, Calif., Mr. Adams said witnesses could “set your price” on an app he invented. The cartoonist, no stranger to controversy, had found another.

  98. Guns Across Borders: California Has Strict Laws, but Nevada Doesn’t U.S., July 30

    The shooting in Gilroy illustrated a familiar problem for states that toughen their gun laws, only to see them neutralized by neighboring states with more lax rules.

  99. California Requires Trump Tax Returns Under New Election Law U.S., July 30

    The law requires that all presidential candidates release their tax returns in order to be placed on the ballot for the state’s primary next year.

  100. Hollywood’s 2 Biggest Public Relations Firms to Merge Business, July 30

    PMK-BNC and Rogers & Cowan, whose clients include Denzel Washington, Chris Pratt and Katy Perry, join forces as competition from boutique firms intensifies.

  101. How Gilroy Turned Garlic From a Punch Line Into a Point of Pride U.S., July 30

    For 40 years, the festival has celebrated a once-stigmatized ingredient now central to American cuisine. On Sunday, it was the site of a mass shooting.

  102. Are Mini Shampoo Bottles the New Plastic Straw? Travel, July 29

    The IHG hotel group plans to replace “bathroom miniatures” with bulk supplies across all of its 17 brands, including Holiday Inn and InterContinental, becoming the first big brand to act.

  103. Herbie Hancock Is Still Breaking Rules Arts, July 29

    The 79-year-old pianist and composer talks about admiring Kendrick Lamar, making a new album, and calling jazz an international — not just an American — music.

  104. ‘People Were Running Out Screaming’: Chaos at Gilroy Festival Shooting Video, July 29

    At least three people were killed and 12 were injured at a garlic festival in Gilroy, Calif.

  105. Gilroy Shooting: Two Children Among the Dead at California Festival U.S., July 29

    The children were among three people killed and 12 others wounded in a shooting in Gilroy, Calif.

  106. The Creepy Anglerfish Comes to Light. (Just Don’t Get Too Close.) Science, July 29

    Increasingly, these ghoulish and improbable denizens of the abyss are being captured on video, revealing an array of surprising behaviors.

  107. Shooting at Festival in California Kills at Least 3 U.S., July 28

    The authorities said at least 12 other people were injured at an annual garlic festival in Gilroy, southeast of San Jose.