T/california

  1. Streets Flood as 2 Storms Converge in Northern California Video, Today

    Heavy rains caused flooding and landslides in parts of the Bay Area and parts of Northern California on Sunday as a “bomb cyclone” and an “atmospheric river” pummeled the region.

  2. Bomb Cyclone and ‘Atmospheric River’ Pummel California With Rain and Wind U.S., Today

    Two storms converged in the Bay Area on Sunday, bringing floods, high winds and some much-needed rain to a drought-stricken state.

  3. Students Use the Los Angeles Marathon as a Way to Keep Going Sports, Today

    Over the past three decades, more than 50,000 students have trained for and completed the Los Angeles Marathon.

  4. Vanessa Bryant, in Deposition, Describes Learning of Deaths of Kobe and Gianna Sports, Yesterday

    Bryant was being questioned by a lawyer defending Los Angeles County in her lawsuit about the sharing of photos of human remains from the helicopter crash that killed nine people.

  5. After Fires and Droughts, California Prepares for Heavy Rain U.S., Yesterday

    A storm is expected to drop up to 10 inches of rain in Northern California. The region is in desperate need of water, but the rain is likely to bring dangerous mudslides and flash floods.

  6. Klay Thompson Finally Found Love. With His Boat. Sports, October 22

    Injury woes sent Thompson, the Golden State guard, looking for solace. He found it on the water. No bananas allowed.

  7. Extreme Heat Caused Family’s Death in Sierra National Forest, Authorities Say U.S., October 21

    After a two-month effort to find out what killed Jonathan Gerrish, Ellen Chung, their 1-year-old daughter, Miju, and their dog, investigators pointed to 109-degree heat and a lack of water.

  8. How Should We Teach Students About Inequality? Opinion, October 21

    A look at California’s ethnic studies requirement.

  9. When It Finally Rains in California Interactive, October 21

    After months of drought and wildfires, the weather change is a hopeful sign for an end to fire season.

  10. How Did California’s Drought Get So Bad? U.S., October 21

    A warmer California is making the drought far worse.

  11. In-N-Out Burger briefly shuts after clashing with San Francisco over a vaccine mandate. U.S., October 21

    The city health department said it had told the restaurant “multiple times” to check vaccine cards before letting patrons dine inside.

  12. Why Newsom Said No to These Bills U.S., October 20

    Proposals the governor vetoed included decriminalizing jaywalking, boosting family-leave payments and expanding college financial aid.

  13. As Drought Conditions Worsen, California Expands State of Emergency U.S., October 20

    Gov. Gavin Newsom said it was critical for residents to step up their water-saving efforts as the state ends its second-driest year on record.

  14. Capturing the Magic of Movies Arts, October 20

    The long-awaited Academy Museum of Motion Pictures recognizes many of those who worked behind the scenes and comes to terms with Hollywood’s past.

  15. San Francisco temporarily closed an In-N-Out Burger for not checking customers’ vaccine status. World, October 19

    The popular burger chain said it refused to become “the vaccination police for any government.”

  16. See How the Dixie Fire Created Its Own Weather Interactive, October 19

    This year’s largest blaze fueled its own firestorms, again and again. The New York Times reconstructed a 3-D model to let you get up close.

  17. California Accounts for 12% of U.S. Students, but Only 1% of Covid School Closures U.S., October 19

    The state has done remarkably well limiting outbreaks, even before its student vaccine mandate has been put into place.

  18. Climate Exhibitions Look Beyond Declarations of Calamity Arts, October 19

    Museums are less interested in adding to the terror than furthering the connection to the planet.

  19. The Climate Doesn’t Care About Your Hiking Trip Opinion, October 19

    In California, there is no escape from global warming for many of the species affected and none for the species causing the problem.

  20. In Sonoma County, ‘Regenerative Agriculture’ Is the Next Big Thing Travel, October 19

    Carbon sequestration, pollinator habitat restoration and simple composting: An increasing number of the region’s winegrowers are going beyond sustainability. Here’s how to see, and taste, the fruits of their labors.

  21. The Curious, Astounding Collection of the Magician Ricky Jay Arts, October 19

    Illusionists, cardsharps, charlatans and human cannonballs enliven a trove of rare books, posters and ephemera now going to auction at Sotheby’s.

  22. The Busiest Port in the U.S. U.S., October 18

    The Port of Los Angeles plays a major role in the global supply chain. Here’s what has gone wrong.

  23. $2.7 Million Homes in California Real Estate, October 18

    An Edwardian house in Oakland, a Craftsman home in South Pasadena and a midcentury ranch in Sonoma.

  24. What You Get for $2.7 Million in California Slideshow, October 18

    An Edwardian house in Oakland, a Craftsman home in South Pasadena and a midcentury ranch in Sonoma.

  25. In Los Angeles, Glimpses of an Oasis With Deep Immigrant Roots Travel, October 18

    The San Pedro Community Gardens have provided physical and spiritual nourishment for the past half a century to multiple generations of immigrant Angelenos.

  26. Paula Badosa Outlasts Victoria Azarenka to Win Indian Wells Sports, October 17

    Badosa won her first top-tier title on Sunday with a hard-fought 7-6 (5), 2-6, 7-6 (2) victory over Azarenka in a final that required three hours and four minutes.

  27. Bill Clinton Is Released From Hospital U.S., October 17

    The former president was admitted to a California hospital on Tuesday for treatment of an infection that developed into sepsis, officials said.

  28. Across the U.S., clashes intensify between city officials and the police over vaccination issues. U.S., October 17

    Officers in many departments have been slow to get vaccinated and to report their vaccination status, and city officials are struggling to make them pick up the pace.

  29. Despite a Punishing Drought, San Diego Has Water. It Wasn’t Easy. U.S., October 17

    Sustainability measures that the city and county have taken over decades are paying off. But residents still might have to do more.

  30. Hollywood’s Behind-the-Scenes Workers Reach Deal, Averting Strike Business, October 16

    The tentative agreement came hours before a strike deadline and avoids a production shutdown at TV and movie studios already scrambling to make up for time lost in the pandemic.

  31. Robert Durst is on a ventilator with Covid, his lawyer says. World, October 16

    The 78-year-old millionaire and former real estate mogul was sentenced to life in prison on Thursday for the murder of a friend in 2000.

  32. Funding Fight Threatens Plan to Pump Billions Into Affordable Housing U.S., October 15

    A federal voucher program is at risk of being sharply scaled back as the White House seeks to slash its social policy package to appease two centrist senators.

  33. The Latest Scandal at Los Angeles City Hall U.S., October 15

    A councilman for South Los Angeles, Mark Ridley-Thomas, has been indicted on federal charges of taking bribes from a U.S.C. dean.

  34. Robert Durst Sentenced to Life in Prison for Friend’s Murder U.S., October 14

    A jury found that Mr. Durst, subject of the HBO series “The Jinx,” killed a longtime friend in 2000 because of what she knew about his wife’s disappearance nearly 40 years ago.

  35. How Homeowners’ Associations Get Their Way in California Opinion, October 14

    The lasting power of neighborhood organizing.

  36. Among Chardonnays, Chablis Is Not Better, Just Different Food, October 14

    The 2019 vintage confirms Chablis’s distinctive qualities. As for other chardonnays, blame the winemaker, not the place or the grape.

  37. All California Public High School Students Will Soon Have to Take Ethnic Studies U.S., October 14

    The requirement, the first in the nation, was signed into law by Gov. Gavin Newsom this month.

  38. Destination Crenshaw Moves Ahead With a First Round of Public Sculptures Arts, October 13

    In Los Angeles, a project commits to commissioning over 100 artworks by Black artists for a new cultural corridor.

  39. Walgreens to Close 5 Stores in San Francisco, Citing ‘Organized’ Shoplifting U.S., October 13

    One of the stores was targeted at least five times by the same man, who drew widespread attention for raiding the store on a bike and was later arrested, the authorities said.

  40. Former ‘Hamilton’ Cast Member Files Discrimination Complaint Against Show Theater, October 13

    In the E.E.O.C. filing, the actor, who is nonbinary, describes being retaliated against after requesting a gender-neutral dressing room, among other claims. The show denies the allegations.

  41. What the Dodgers and the Giants Mean to Californians U.S., October 13

    The teams are tied in the National League division series.

  42. Al Capone’s Possessions Sell for More Than $3 Million at Auction U.S., October 13

    More than 170 items once belonging to the infamous mob boss were sold at an auction in California last week, including his “favorite” pistol. It went for more than $1 million.

  43. Biden Announces Measures at Major Ports to Battle Supply Chain Woes U.S., October 13

    The Port of Los Angeles will join the Port of Long Beach in operating 24/7 as the administration struggles to address a problem that is boosting inflation.

  44. Private Equity Funds, Sensing Profit in Tumult, Are Propping Up Oil Climate, October 13

    These secretive investment companies have pumped billions of dollars into fossil fuel projects, buying up offshore platforms, building new pipelines and extending lifelines to coal power plants.

  45. Jon Gruden’s Departure Means More Trouble for the Raiders Sports, October 12

    The Raiders moved to a new, $2 billion stadium in Las Vegas last year, hoping to build a football dynasty. Things haven’t gone as they’d hoped.

  46. Alisal Fire in California Swells to More Than 13,000 Acres U.S., October 12

    The fire, which started near Santa Barbara on Monday, forced evacuations and shut down parts of Route 101, according to fire officials.

  47. High-End Design Comes to the Fish Tank Real Estate, October 12

    Luxury home aquariums now can rival installations at public aquariums in size and scale, and they come with hefty price tags.

  48. What You’ve Missed in the Theranos Trial of Elizabeth Holmes U.S., October 12

    The former Silicon Valley darling faces up to 20 years in prison if convicted.

  49. Countries around the globe turn to vaccine mandates to fight coronavirus. World, October 12

    The number of activities available to the unvaccinated is shrinking, and the pressure to get shots is growing.

  50. Who Really Controls Local Politics? Opinion, October 11

    The strange case of Nithya Raman, the embattled Los Angeles City Councilwoman.

  51. $1.6 Million Homes in California Real Estate, October 11

    A Spanish colonial-style retreat in Chico, a Mediterranean-style house in San Francisco and a three-bedroom home in Los Angeles.

  52. How One San Francisco Street Survived the Pandemic U.S., October 11

    Clement Street in the Richmond District may be a window into neighborhoods of the future.

  53. What You Get for $1.6 Million in California Slideshow, October 11

    A Spanish colonial-style retreat in Chico, a Mediterranean-style house in San Francisco and a three-bedroom home in Los Angeles.

  54. Underground Museum Looks to Philadelphia Curator Arts, October 11

    Meg Onli will join the Los Angeles museum as director and curator, co-leading with Cristina Pacheco. Onli’s priority: spending time in Arlington Heights.

  55. Inside the Massive and Costly Fight Against the Dixie Fire Interactive, October 11

    To battle the nearly one-million-acre Dixie fire, California launched a military-style operation. Some experts wonder whether that approach is sustainable.

  56. After 18 months, the Port of San Francisco will once again welcome cruise ships. U.S., October 10

    Cruise ships were a symbol of the dangers of the coronavirus in 2020. But now, they’re getting ready for what could be a busy 2022 season.

  57. The Hot New Back-to-School Accessory? An Air Quality Monitor. Health, October 10

    Parents are sneaking carbon dioxide monitors into their children’s schools to determine whether the buildings are safe.

  58. Vaccine hesitancy, an issue among police officers, is also evident among firefighters. U.S., October 9

    Hundreds of firefighters in Los Angeles have filed a notice of intent to sue to fight a vaccine mandate, with the threat of seeking more than $2.1 billion.

  59. A Portrait Inspired by the Bright Colors of Los Angeles T Magazine, October 9

    For one of the works in his new solo show, the painter Amoako Boafo drew on the sunny shades that surrounded him in the lead-up to the opening.

  60. Months Before Oil Spill, Pipeline May Have Taken Quiet Damage U.S., October 9

    It’s likely that a large vessel’s anchor hit the pipeline, off the coast of Orange County, at some point up to a year ago, the U.S. Coast Guard said.

  61. The Real Trials of a ‘Real Housewife’ Style, October 9

    Erika Girardi is famous for her lavish lifestyle. Now her husband’s law firm has been accused of misappropriating millions of dollars. It’s all unfolding on TV.

  62. Paradise Was Lost. She’s Telling Its Stories. Books, October 9

    Lizzie Johnson talks about the reporting that went into her book “Paradise,” an account of the Camp Fire that ravaged California in 2018.

  63. The Film Industry Wants to Keep the Status Quo? Then Shut It Down. Opinion, October 8

    Hollywood is back in full swing, grinding those behind the scenes down to the bone. Can a new union contract fix that?

  64. The L.A. sheriff rejects the county’s vaccine mandate for his officers, saying too many would quit. World, October 8

    The comments from Sheriff Alex Villanueva, a politically divisive figure, underscores the difficulty of trying to lift lagging vaccination rates among law enforcement officers across the country.

  65. After Lives Fraught With Pain, Housing That Says ‘You’re Worthy’ Arts, October 8

    Women who went to prison for killing their abusive partners are starting over at Home Free, an apartment complex created by design volunteers in San Francisco.

  66. Are Tesla and Texas a Perfect Match? It’s Questionable. Business, October 8

    While its C.E.O., Elon Musk, and the state’s conservative lawmakers share libertarian sensibilities, they differ greatly on climate change and renewable energy.

  67. California Makes ‘Stealthing,’ or Removing Condom Without Consent, Illegal U.S., October 8

    The state became the first to outlaw the act, adding it to its civil definition of sexual battery and giving victims the ability to sue their assailants for damages.

  68. San Francisco will ease some masking requirements for vaccinated people. World, October 7

    The change, set to take effect on Oct. 15, is dependent on coronavirus cases and hospitalization rates remaining stable or declining.

  69. Why Covid-19 Looks So Different Across California Right Now U.S., October 7

    There is a growing divide between regions with high and low vaccination rates.

  70. Jay DeFeo and Bruce Conner Were BFF’s (Bohemian Friends Forever) Arts, October 7

    The San Francisco artists blazed trails in the ’60s and ’70s that converge at Paula Cooper.

  71. Marie Wilcox, Who Saved Her Native Language From Extinction, Dies at 87 U.S., October 6

    The subject of a Times Op-Doc, she was, for a time, the last fluent speaker of Wukchumni and spent 20 years producing the first complete dictionary of its vocabulary.

  72. Los Angeles requires proof of vaccination to enter many businesses, one of the nation’s strictest rules. World, October 6

    Expanded inoculation requirements in workplaces and crowded public spaces have spurred vaccination rates in parts of the country.

  73. A Big Hollywood Premiere That Was a Long Time Coming Movies, October 6

    The Academy Museum of Motion Pictures was over budget and years behind schedule, and some feared it would be a flop. Its new director, Bill Kramer, helped get it back on track.

  74. These Are the Bills Newsom Is Still Deciding On U.S., October 6

    The governor has until Sunday to approve or veto a number of contentious proposals.

  75. Sex, Drugs and Roller Skates Style, October 6

    A new book pays tribute to the vanished magic of Flipper’s, a storied if short-lived 1970s skate palace.

  76. Mapping California’s Oil Spill: Aging Pipes Line the Coast Interactive, October 5

    Satellite data shows the extent of the disaster, California’s worst spill in years.

  77. California’s Fraught History With Childhood Vaccines U.S., October 5

    The state has become the first to mandate Covid-19 vaccines for schoolchildren.

  78. Can You Renovate a Rental? Sure, if You’re Careful. Real Estate, October 5

    As one Los Angeles interior designer showed, it is possible to customize a rental, provided you get the landlords on board.

  79. Texas Is the Future of America Opinion, October 5

    The idea of the Lone Star State as a herald of the national future is terrifying and not just to liberals. 

  80. California Oil Spill Closes Beaches and Renews Call for Drilling Ban U.S., October 4

    A pipeline transporting oil from offshore platforms spilled at least 126,000 gallons of oil in Southern California, the state’s largest such leak since 2015.

  81. Hollywood Crew Union Votes to Authorize Strike Against Studios Business, October 4

    The International Alliance of Theatrical Stage Employees is at loggerheads with companies like Netflix, Disney and Amazon over streaming pay and long workdays.

  82. $2.2 Million Homes in California Real Estate, October 4

    A contemporary house in Santa Monica, a Mediterranean-style home in Piedmont and a three-bedroom retreat in a gated community in Dana Point.

  83. What You Get for $2.2 Million in California Slideshow, October 4

    A contemporary house in Santa Monica, a Mediterranean-style home in Piedmont and a three-bedroom retreat in a gated community in Dana Point.

  84. How Californians View Abortion U.S., October 4

    About one in five support Roe v. Wade being overturned, a number that has remained largely unchanged for more than a decade.

  85. ‘Major’ Oil Spill Off California Coast Threatens Wetlands and Wildlife U.S., October 3

    A pipeline failure sent at least 126,000 gallons of oil into the Pacific off the coast of Orange County, creating a 13-square-mile slick. Dead fish and birds washed ashore in some areas.

  86. ‘Saildrone’ Footage Offers Rare Peek Inside a Category 4 Hurricane U.S., October 3

    The 23-foot crewless vessel pierced the eyewall of Hurricane Sam and captured stunning images as the storm barreled through the Atlantic Ocean.

  87. I Used to Look Up to Elizabeth Holmes Opinion, October 3

    The Theranos founder has turned out to be a symbol of how far we haven’t come.

  88. Setting Sail on the Winding Waterways of California’s Delta Travel, October 3

    The sprawling 1,250-square-mile system of water and farmland in Northern California is a four-season destination for watersport fans and home to many riverbank communities.

  89. Marcia Freedman, First American Woman in Knesset, Dies at 83 U.S., October 2

    As a radical gay feminist in historically patriarchal Israel, Ms. Freedman was under constant criticism and was often dismissed by her colleagues.

  90. California to Mandate Covid-19 Vaccines for All Students as Soon as Next Fall U.S., October 1

    Children from kindergarten to 12th grade in both public and private schools will be required to be inoculated against the coronavirus once the F.D.A. gives full approval.

  91. Gunman in California Synagogue Shooting Is Sentenced to Life in Prison U.S., September 30

    In a plea deal that spared him the death penalty, John T. Earnest had admitted to killing a woman and injuring three others at a synagogue on the last day of Passover in 2019.

  92. With Big, Bold Art, Sarah Cain Redefines Seriousness in Painting Arts, September 30

    The Los Angeles artist, with her crazy titles and caustic colors, offers “a really provocative combination of pleasure and politics,” says one museum curator.

  93. In Deepest Mendocino, Rebuilding a Life in Wine Food, September 30

    Wells Guthrie made fine wine, but financial challenges diverted his attention. Now he’s got a new label and a second chance, without distractions.

  94. San Jose Apologizes for Decades of Discrimination Against Chinese U.S., September 30

    A resolution that the City Council approved unanimously this week also acknowledged the injustice of the destruction of the city’s Chinatowns.

  95. ‘Mandates Are Working’: Employer Ultimatums Lift Vaccination Rates, So Far U.S., September 30

    In California and New York, where mandates for health care workers have gone into effect, many are complying.

  96. Swimming in an Uncertain Sea Travel, September 29

    The underwater filmmaker Ron Elliott describes what he’s learned from his encounters with sharks near the Farallon Islands.

  97. The hearing came as three new documentaries explored the arrangement. Arts, September 29

    In recent days, three new documentaries have come forward with revelations about the degree to which the conservatorship has exerted control over Britney Spears’s life.

  98. The September 29 Britney Spears Conservatorship live blog included one standalone post:
  99. These California Communities Face the Highest Fire Risk U.S., September 29

    From pricey gated neighborhoods to rural logging towns.

  100. Selling Homes Privately, via ‘Pocket Listings,’ Is on the Upswing Real Estate, September 29

    Some brokers say houses that are not posted publicly give buyers a chance to get into the market, others say the practice violates fair housing laws.

  101. How You Can Find Rental Assistance in California U.S., September 28

    The state’s eviction moratorium ends on Thursday.

  102. Almost Famous: The Unchosen One Video, September 28

    Devon Michael was a rising child actor in the 1990s. Until he auditioned for “Star Wars.”

  103. Activision to pay $18 million settlement over workplace misconduct. Technology, September 27

    The complaint by a federal agency followed several other legal actions taken against the game maker, which has been accused of sexual harassment and discrimination.

  104. The Secret War Over Pentagon Aid in Fighting Wildfires Science, September 27

    The military’s satellites excel at spotting new blazes, but for decades they have been mostly off limits to civilian firefighters.

  105. $4 Million Homes in California Real Estate, September 27

    A French country-style house in San Juan Capistrano, a four-bedroom home in San Francisco and a hillside retreat in Mill Valley.

  106. What You Get for $4 Million in California Slideshow, September 27

    A French country-style house in San Juan Capistrano, a four-bedroom home in San Francisco and a hillside retreat in Mill Valley.

  107. When Californians Will Get Covid-19 Boosters U.S., September 27

    Explaining the confusing guidance around the extra shots.

  108. Matthew Stafford Shines on the Stage He Longed for Sports, September 26

    After 12 seasons in Detroit with no postseason wins, the quarterback longed to play in big games. On Sunday he delivered, beating Tom Brady and the Buccaneers in Los Angeles.

  109. The N.B.A. denies Andrew Wiggins’s request for a religious exemption from the vaccine. Sports, September 26

    Unless he gets vaccinated, Mr. Wiggins will be barred from attending home games in San Francisco, where his team is based.

  110. ‘I Need an Army’: Across America, Schools Cram for Their Covid Tests Health, September 25

    Some districts have established robust virus testing programs, but many others are struggling.

  111. Woman Charged With Arson in Starting California Wildfire, Officials Say U.S., September 24

    The Fawn fire, which has burned nearly 10,000 acres, was spreading quickly on Friday, a day after the authorities accused a Palo Alto woman of igniting the blaze.

  112. In the Los Angeles Suburbs, They Stretched Their Budget to Buy a Family Home. Which Would You Choose? Interactive, September 23

    In pursuit of a four-bedroom house within reasonable commuting distance of downtown, a couple toured nearly 40 homes to get the right mix of space and amenities. Here’s what they found.

  113. California Recall Election Results Interactive, September 14

    See full results and maps from the California recall election.

  114. What to Know About California’s Recall Election Interactive, August 25

    Pandemic upheaval and partisan rancor have left Gov. Gavin Newsom in an unexpectedly close race to keep his job.

  115. Where the Racial Makeup of the U.S. Shifted in the Last Decade Interactive, August 12

    Maps show a rise in the share of people of color in nearly every county across the United States, as the nation records its first drop in the white population.

  116. 5 National Parks Where You Can Avoid Crowds Interactive, August 9

    If you want to bypass the crowds at some of the big names, consider these lesser-known national parks.

  117. Simone Manuel Dominated in the Pool. After Setbacks, She’s Ready to Medal Again. Interactive, July 21

    Manuel, 24, who had a banner 2019, has grappled with overtraining syndrome this year. In Tokyo, she aims to find her way back.

  118. Can Silicon Valley Find God? Interactive, July 16

    Artificial intelligence promises to remake the world. These believers are fighting to make sure thousands of years of text and tradition find a place among the algorithms.

  119. Track Wildfires in the West Interactive, July 13

    See the latest on the Beckwourth Complex, Bootleg Fire and other wildfires burning in California, Oregon and elsewhere.

  120. Britney Spears, in Her Own Words Interactive, June 24

    Britney Spears made a rare public statement in court, pleading to end the conservatorship that controls her life. “I have the right to use my voice,” she said.

  121. On the Scene as California Officially Reopens Interactive, June 16

    The state lifted capacity limitations and most restrictions for vaccinated people this week.

  122. How Severe Is the Western Drought? See For Yourself. Interactive, June 11

    Maps show that drought conditions are the most widespread and severe in at least 20 years, with reservoirs running dry.

  123. What’s in Our Queue? ‘The Bureau’ and More Interactive, June 10

    I'm a critic at large, and I've been seeking out stuff that feels a bit therapeutic. Here's what I've been watching, reading and listening to.

  124. Scenes From the Western Drought Interactive, June 8

    Much of the Western half of the United States is in the grip of a severe drought of historic proportions.

  125. 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.

  126. 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.

  127. 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.

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

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

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

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

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

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

  131. 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.

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

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

  133. 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.

  134. Grading Education in the Pandemic Interactive, January 25

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

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

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

  136. 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.

  137. 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.

  138. 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.

  139. 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.

  140. 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.

  141. 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

  142. 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.

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

    The state of the virus this week

  144. 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.

  145. Read the Complaint Interactive, December 7

    U.S. v. Sullivan Land Services Co.

  146. New Virus, Old Enemy Interactive, November 16

    The U.S. military’s past battles with Infectious disease have helped it fight off coronavirus.

  147. California Voter Surveys: How Different Groups Voted Interactive, November 3

    How different groups voted

  148. California Proposition 17 Election Results: Give Vote to Felons on Parole Interactive, November 3

    See full results and maps from the California election.

  149. California Election Results: 23rd Congressional District Interactive, November 3

    See full results and maps from the California election.

  150. California Election Results: 16th Congressional District Interactive, November 3

    See full results and maps from the California election.