1. How My Southeast L.A. Culture Got to Japan Style, Today

    I grew up with Chicano and Chicana culture in Los Angeles and heard it had spread to Japan. I wondered: Is this cultural appropriation?

  2. Inside Japan’s Chicano Subculture Video, Today

    When I heard Chicano culture had spread to Japan, I wanted to see it for myself. Who knew the culture I grew up with had a home so far from California?

  3. Kaiser Permanente’s New Medical School Will Waive Tuition for Its First 5 Classes Health, Today

    By eliminating the financial burden of a medical education, the school hopes that more students will choose family medicine and other vital but lower-paid specialties.

  4. 16 States Sue to Stop Trump’s Use of Emergency Powers to Build Border Wall U.S., Yesterday

    A coalition of 16 states, including California and New York, is challenging President’s Trump use of emergency powers to spend billions on a border wall.

  5. Suspect on Ten Most Wanted List Is Killed in North Carolina, F.B.I. Says U.S., February 13

    Greg Carlson, a fugitive spotted in four states in the last 18 months, was killed in a predawn raid on his hotel room, the F.B.I. said.

  6. Frieze Los Angeles: Lights, Camera, Art! Arts, February 13

    Will a film studio’s New York sets help a contemporary art fair soar after the city’s other fairs flopped?

  7. The Strange Experience of Being Australia’s First Tech Billionaires Technology, February 13

    In a country where wealth usually comes from mining or banking, Scott Farquhar and Mike Cannon-Brookes of Atlassian are a new kind of mogul. And they’re getting into politics.

  8. Annie Leibovitz Revisits Her Early Years Arts, February 13

    More than 4,000 images from her early work are being displayed at the Hauser & Wirth gallery in Los Angeles.

  9. The Old-School Reasons to Love Los Angeles Restaurants Food, February 12

    An appreciation of the classics that define the city and set the bar for comforting food, skilled service and community.

  10. Making an App to Make a Difference Opinion, February 12

    Technology engineers have long served big profitable businesses well, while apps focusing on what more altruistic organizations need remained sparse. But that’s changing.

  11. California Has a High Rate of Police Shootings. Could a New Open-Records Law Change That? U.S., February 12

    Just as activists and state lawmakers have sought to bring records of decades-old cases to light, police unions have tried to jam the door shut.

  12. Top Leader at Interior Dept. Pushes a Policy Favoring His Former Client Climate, February 12

    David Bernhardt, the agency’s acting chief, wants to roll back endangered-species protections on a tiny fish, a change that benefits few outside a California group he once represented as a lobbyist.

  13. At the Grammys, Sisters Dressing for Themselves Style, February 11

    From Cardi B on the half shell to Michelle Obama in a silver lounge suit and a barefoot Alicia Keys, women were front and center.

  14. California Is Expected to Pull National Guard Troops Out of Border Duty U.S., February 11

    Troops deployed last year at President Trump’s request will now help combat drug gangs and fight wildfires instead, under an order Gov. Gavin Newsom is expected to sign on Monday.

  15. California Governor Announces Withdrawal of National Guard Troops From Border Duty U.S., February 11

    Troops deployed last year at President Trump’s request will now help combat drug gangs and fight wildfires instead, under an order expected to be signed by Gov. Gavin Newsom.

  16. ‘Progressive Prosecutor’: Can Kamala Harris Square the Circle? U.S., February 11

    Ms. Harris seemed to try to be all things to all people as a district attorney and state attorney general. Now, as she runs for president, her record faces a chorus of critics, especially on the left.

  17. Paul Casey Leads Phil Mickelson by 3 at Pebble Beach Pro-Am Sports, February 9

    Casey closed strong in the third round amid a mix of rain, sun and wind. Jordan Spieth ran into a rough stretch and fell off the pace.

  18. Our Brains Aren’t Designed to Handle the Trump Era Opinion, February 9

    Or mine isn’t, anyway.

  19. ‘Pit of Infection’: A Border Town’s Crisis Has Nothing to Do With Migrants U.S., February 9

    Noxious sewage contaminated with feces, industrial chemicals and other raw waste crosses the border through the binational New River.

  20. Les Moonves, Fired by CBS, Sets Up Shop in Hollywood Business, February 8

    The ousted chief executive of CBS is occupying an office on Hollywood’s Sunset Strip that, per his exit agreement, is being paid for by the network.

  21. California’s Privacy Law Opinion, February 8

    A California assemblyman says his legislation is the most comprehensive law in the country.

  22. 20 Wines Under $20: A Little More Money for a Lot More Wine Food, February 8

    Value in wine does not mean the cheapest price. The extra dimensions of distinctiveness and interest usually require $15 to $20 a bottle.

  23. Phil Mickelson Hits Every Fairway in First Round of Pebble Beach Pro-Am Sports, February 7

    Mickelson shot a six-under-par 65 and trailed the leaders, Brian Gay and Scott Langley, by a stroke.

  24. PG&E’s Wildfire Plan Includes More Blackouts, More Tree Trimming and Higher Rates Business, February 7

    The California utility told state regulators that it could spend as much as $2.3 billion to reduce the risk from its equipment this year.

  25. The Artist Creating a 150-Foot-Long Glass Rainbow T Magazine, February 7

    This summer, Sarah Cain will bring a high-art tradition into an unexpected setting: the San Francisco International Airport.

  26. Jenny Holzer’s Desert X Installation Postponed Over Concern for Bighorn Sheep Arts, February 7

    The artist’s light projection piece, which focused on gun violence, was slated to appear during the desert exhibition’s opening weekend.

  27. Mixing Art, Activism and Science. And Some Tropical Fish. Arts, February 7

    The Danish collective Superflex has been seeking artful ways of tackling complex problems for 25 years. Their latest work imagines an underwater future.

  28. The Fight for Gender Equality in One of the Most Dangerous Sports on Earth Interactive, February 7

    These women want the right to compete in big-wave contests — and get paid as much as men do.

  29. ‘A Light for Me in the Darkness’: For Migrant Detainees, a Bond Forged by Letter U.S., February 7

    Residents of San Diego began writing to migrants in an immigration detention center just a few miles away. The letters opened new worlds for both of them.

  30. For California’s Ski Resorts, Fierce Storms Are ‘What We Live For’ U.S., February 6

    Flash floods and powerful winds have caused disruptions all over the state, but they have also brought much-needed snow to mountain areas.

  31. Border Residents Shrug at Trump’s Dire Warnings: ‘They Make Me Laugh’ U.S., February 6

    People living along the California-Mexico border have struggled to reconcile the president’s warnings about danger with their own experiences.

  32. Trump Plan to Stop Spread of H.I.V. Will Target ‘Hot Spot’ Areas U.S., February 5

    The plan to end transmission of the virus in the United States by 2030, outlined in the president’s State of the Union address, will focus on 48 counties where about half of new infections occur.

  33. Los Angeles Times Will Revive Its Separate Food Section Food, February 5

    New hires are part of a rebuilding effort at a newspaper that has experienced hard times.

  34. In Bel-Air, a Colorful House That Is Not Like the Others T Magazine, February 5

    Elizabeth Baudouin and Natalie Shirinian have transformed a classic midcentury ranch house into an eclectic creative haven.

  35. ‘It’s the Human Way’: Corruption Scandals Play Out in Big Cities Across U.S. U.S., February 5

    Major federal corruption investigations have brought dark clouds to Los Angeles, Chicago, Atlanta and Philadelphia.

  36. When It’s Hard to Make Ends Meet, Can Smart Apps Help? Opinion, February 4

    From managing the government’s SNAP food-assistance program to paying parking tickets on time or using payday loans, new technology can guide low-income people through complexity.

  37. Slack Files for Public Offering, Joining Silicon Valley’s Stock Market Rush Technology, February 4

    The workplace messaging company, one of the technology industry’s so-called unicorns, said Monday it had confidentially filed to go public.

  38. Supermarket Wines Are Poured, and Worlds Collide Food, February 4

    An exercise in understanding resulted in outrage, disparagement and general unhappiness. Can anything positive come of it?

  39. Plane Crashes Into Southern California Home, Killing 5 U.S., February 4

    The pilot was killed, along with four people in a house in Yorba Linda. Two people were injured, and debris from the plane was discovered throughout the neighborhood.

  40. Janet Napolitano on DACA’s Enduring Legacy Opinion, February 2

    As secretary of homeland security, she signed the memorandum that created the popular program protecting ‘Dreamers.’ Now she’s fighting to save it.

  41. This Super Bowl Is Not Everyone’s Bowl of Chips Sports, February 2

    St. Louis is angry the Rams left. New Orleans thinks the Saints got cheated. Los Angeles has the Rams, but hey, LeBron is back. Atlanta is the conflicted host.

  42. Michael Avenatti Will Not Be Charged With Domestic Violence, Officials Say U.S., February 1

    Mr. Avenatti, the lawyer for an adult film star suing President Trump, will not face charges over allegations made by an ex-girlfriend last year.

  43. New York Joins Movement to Abandon Use of Student Tests in Teacher Evaluations New York, February 1

    Under a bill approved in Albany, standardized tests could have almost no role in how teachers are evaluated — a sea change in New York’s approach.

  44. Hotel Review: The Peninsula, Beverly Hills, Calif. Travel, February 1

    A Southern California doyenne gets a bit of a freshening up. (Just don’t call it a face-lift.)

  45. Apple Shows Facebook Who Has the Power in an App Dispute Technology, January 31

    After two days of disruptions, the iPhone maker restored the social network’s access to internal apps that its employees rely on in their jobs.

  46. 3 Arrested in Crackdown on Multimillion-Dollar ‘Birth Tourism’ Businesses U.S., January 31

    Some Chinese couples were charged as much as $100,000 for a birth-tourism package that included housing, nannies and shopping at Gucci, according to the indictments.

  47. Julia Hartz Founded Eventbrite With Her Fiancé. Then She Took His Job. Business, January 31

    The California native is “an energy person” who worked in TV and then did a little of everything at the couple’s start-up. It all prepared her to take it public.

  48. He Says ‘Wall,’ They Say ‘Border Security’: A Glossary of the Border Debate U.S., January 31

    The semantics are anything but trivial.

  49. Kamala Harris’s Misleading Answer About a Police Shooting Bill U.S., January 30

    The Democratic presidential hopeful denied that as California’s attorney general she opposed a bill that would have required her office to investigate police shootings. But she had expressed disagreement with its aims.

  50. What You Get for $1.5 Million Slideshow, January 30

    A 1928 house in Los Angeles; a midcentury home in Charlottesville, Va.; and a modernist house in Austin, Tex.

  51. $1.5 Million Homes in California, Virginia and Texas Real Estate, January 30

    A 1928 house in Los Angeles, a midcentury home in Charlottesville and a modernist house in Austin.

  52. Eric Garcetti, Los Angeles Mayor, Decides Against Presidential Bid U.S., January 29

    Mr. Garcetti would have faced a crowded field of Democratic presidential candidates and long odds. No sitting mayor has ever been elected president.

  53. L.A. Mayor Eric Garcetti Decides Against Presidential Bid U.S., January 29

    Mr. Garcetti would have faced a crowded field of Democratic presidential candidates, including Senator Kamala Harris of California, and long odds. No sitting mayor has ever been elected president.

  54. Who Wins and Who Loses From PG&E’s Bankruptcy Business, January 29

    The California utility’s bankruptcy filing sets up a complicated legal case that could raise electricity rates and hurt power suppliers while generating hundreds of millions in lawyers’ fees.

  55. The Very High Costs of Climate Risk Opinion, January 29

    The bankruptcy of California’s biggest electric and gas utility is a case in point.

  56. California’s Largest Utility Says It Is Bankrupt. Here’s What You Need to Know. Business, January 29

    Pacific Gas and Electric has filed for Chapter 11 bankruptcy protection. The state’s wildfires are at the heart of its insolvency.

  57. California’s Largest Utility Says It Is Bankrupt. Here’s What You Need to Know. Business, January 29

    Pacific Gas and Electric has filed for Chapter 11 bankruptcy protection. The state’s wildfires are at the heart of its insolvency.

  58. A Pre-Prohibition California Vermouth Returns Food, January 29

    The white vermouth, from Gundlach Bundschu wine company, doesn’t need a martini. It can stand alone.

  59. Joshua Trees Destroyed in National Park During Shutdown May Take Centuries to Regrow U.S., January 29

    A small number of thousands of signature trees in Joshua Tree National Park were destroyed during the shutdown. Conservationists said replacing them will take time.

  60. PG&E’s Bankruptcy Filing Creates ‘a Real Mess’ for Rival Interests Business, January 29

    A move by California’s largest electric utility, anticipating billions of dollars in damage claims, leaves wildfire victims, ratepayers, investors, creditors and suppliers to battle over a plan.

  61. Stephon Clark’s Family Sues Sacramento and Police Officers Over Killing U.S., January 28

    The lawsuit seeks at least $20 million in damages and alleges that the officers who fatally shot Mr. Clark had racially profiled him and used excessive force.

  62. Peter Magowan, Giants Fan Turned Giants’ Owner, Is Dead at 76 Obituaries, January 28

    While running Safeway Stores, Mr. Magowan headed a group that bought the team and kept it from moving from San Francisco to Florida.

  63. Success of Los Angeles Teachers Strike Rocks Charter Schools, and a Rich Supporter U.S., January 28

    Supporters of charter schools are back on their heels in Los Angeles and across the country after a wave of mass teacher walkouts.

  64. A Day of Rice Cakes for the Lunar New Year Food, January 28

    A Los Angeles chef gathered about 100 women to make traditional Vietnamese banh chung with a supply of fresh banana leaves and a half-dozen pressure cookers.

  65. Kamala Harris Kicks Off 2020 Campaign With Oakland Rally U.S., January 27

    Ms. Harris, a Democratic senator from California, described the nation and the world as at “an inflection point” in history. “Who are we as Americans?” she asked at the rally on Sunday.

  66. Are We Watching the End of the Monarch Butterfly? Opinion, January 25

    Citizen scientists recently gathered in a coastal Northern California town to count the butterfly during its winter migration. The results were alarming.

  67. $500 Million Pledge in Bay Area Supports Affordable Housing Business, January 24

    Mark Zuckerberg’s charity is teaming up with groups like the Ford Foundation to spend half a billion dollars on housing around San Francisco.

  68. PG&E Is Cleared in Deadly Tubbs Fire of 2017 Business, January 24

    The California utility’s shares soared on the finding, days after it said it planned to file for bankruptcy protection because of wildfire liabilities.

  69. 43 Teens, 1 Adult: Los Angeles Teachers Describe a Typical Day in a Crowded Classroom Reader Center, January 24

    We asked some of the more than 30,000 teachers who went on strike last week to tell us how they teach their largest classes.

  70. Hundreds of Punks Hit the Desert. The Modern Music Festival Was Born. Arts, January 24

    From 1983 to 1985, Stuart Swezey organized a series of guerrilla punk shows in Southern California. His new film, “Desolation Center,” tells their story.

  71. Are Electric Cars Only for the Rich? Sacramento Is Challenging That Notion Business, January 24

    With funding from a surprising source, Volkswagen, California is making sure low-income communities have the chance to gain access to electric vehicles.

  72. What You Get for $1.3 Million Slideshow, January 23

    A 1906 home in New Orleans; a colonial-style house in East Hampton, N.Y.; and a ranch-style home in Santa Cruz, Calif.

  73. $1.3 Million Homes in Louisiana, New York and California Real Estate, January 23

    A 1906 home in New Orleans, a colonial in East Hampton and a ranch-style house in Santa Cruz.

  74. ‘It’s Not a Wall,’ but Steel Slats and Barbed Wire Roil a Border Town U.S., January 23

    Many in Calexico, Calif., were offended when President Trump called improvements to the border fence there “the start of our Southern Border WALL!”

  75. Los Angeles Teachers Reach Tentative Deal to End Strike U.S., January 22

    The settlement came after tens of thousands of teachers marched in downtown Los Angeles and picketed outside schools for six school days.

  76. Los Angeles Teachers’ Strike to End as Deal Is Reached U.S., January 22

    The deal includes caps on class sizes and hiring full-time nurses for every school, as well as a 6 percent pay raise for teachers.

  77. In California, Criminal Justice Reform Offers a Lesson for the Nation U.S., January 21

    With President Trump recently signing into law a federal criminal justice reform bill, California’s experience is especially instructive.

  78. April Bloomfield Closes Her Los Angeles Restaurant Hearth & Hound Food, January 20

    Saturday was the last day for the restaurant, which opened days before sexual-harassment allegations surfaced against her partner, Ken Friedman.