1. Something New May Be Rising Off California Coast: Wind Farms Business, October 19

    The Interior Department is moving to lease parcels in the deep Pacific waters for development, which could help the state meet its clean-energy goals.

  2. In Liberal San Francisco, Tech Leaders Brawl Over Tax Proposal to Aid Homeless Business, October 19

    Jack Dorsey of Twitter and Marc Benioff of Salesforce, among others, are sparring over a Nov. 6 ballot initiative that would impose new corporate taxes.

  3. Homeless in San Francisco Letters, October 19

    A resident calls the situation a state of emergency.

  4. The Neighborhood Is the Unit of Change Op Ed, October 18

    No, starfish are not saved one by one.

  5. Grant Robicheaux, California Surgeon, Faces New Charges in Rape Case U.S., October 18

    Prosecutors had said they believed there were more victims when they charged a couple last month with drugging and sexually assaulting two women. This week, prosecutors announced additional charges.

  6. Searching for Water Across Borders Op Ed, October 18

    Saudi Arabia and China are among the countries that have turned to the United States and elsewhere.

  7. LeBron James Once ‘Hated’ Southern California. How He Came to Embrace It. Sports, October 18

    His first trip to Los Angeles was for a basketball tournament as a teenager. Friends say it planted a seed that reached full bloom when he joined the Los Angeles Lakers.

  8. Scientists Catch Rare Glimpses of the Endangered Vaquita Science, October 17

    An expedition in the Gulf of California yielded photographs and video of a species nearing extinction.

  9. DNA Evidence Exonerates a Man of Murder After 20 Years in Prison Express, October 16

    Horace Roberts, 60, was released from a California prison this month after DNA evidence exonerated him in the 1998 killing of his former girlfriend and co-worker.

  10. Black Man’s Fatal Encounter With Police Strikes Close to Home in Silicon Valley National, October 16

    After a Bay Area black man was hit by police officers with a stun gun and died, executives at Facebook have used their influence to help spread the story.

  11. Fixing the Climate Requires More Than Technology Opinion, October 16

    Major transformations can happen in a generation. But not without government help.

  12. Utilities Cut Power to Prevent Wildfires. But Who Wins When the Lights Go Out? Business, October 15

    Citing safety concerns, power companies in California are shutting down electricity when and where the hazard is greatest. Consumer advocates see a strong-arm strategy to change liability law.

  13. Neglect and Abuse of Detainees Letters, October 15

    An organization that aids immigrants denounces the conditions at the Adelanto detention center in California.

  14. What Canada Can Learn from California on Marijuana Legalization Foreign, October 15

    A New York Times correspondent who has covered the legalization of marijuana in California offers some suggestions on what Canadians may expect.

  15. The Library Fire That Ignited an Author’s Imagination Book Review, October 15

    Susan Orlean’s “The Library Book” is an absorbing account of the 1986 fire that devastated the Los Angeles Central Library and a homage to libraries everywhere.

  16. To Avoid More California Wildfires, a Utility Tries Shutting Off the Power Express, October 15

    As weather conditions threaten another blaze, Pacific Gas and Electric Company said it turned off power for thousands in Northern California.

  17. The Bright Future and Grim Death of a Privileged Hollywood Daughter Metropolitan, October 14

    In her brief life, Lyric McHenry was blessed: a childhood in Beverly Hills, an elite education and a budding film career. In death, things were more complicated.

  18. The New American Dream Home Is One You Never Have to Leave Op Ed, October 13

    Forget the game room and formal dining. You need space for aging parents and Airbnb guests.

  19. From In-N-Out to the County Fair: Republican John Cox Tries to Make a Name in California National, October 13

    Behind in the polls and fund-raising, John Cox, a Republican running for governor in California, fights for name recognition in a bus tour of the state.

  20. When Your Boss Is an Algorithm Op Ed, October 12

    For Uber drivers, the workplace can feel like a world of constant surveillance, automated manipulation and threats of ‘deactivation.’

  21. She Designs Scrubs With Plenty of Pockets. Cargo Pants? Why Not. Sunday Business, October 12

    As a girl, Allison Thielmann developed a love of sewing. Now she designs scrubs for doctors, nurses and skin care specialists.

  22. Finding a Fortune in the Market for Bliss Sunday Business, October 12

    Somebody is going to get rich from legal, psychoactive drugs linked to blockchain technology one of these days, our columnist says. Why not him?

  23. California Tenants Take Rent Control Fight to the Ballot Box Business, October 12

    An initiative to loosen state restraints on local rent restrictions is the focus of a political battle being fought with tens of millions of dollars.

  24. Why Rent Control Is a Lightning Rod Business, October 12

    Proposition 10 in California has put a new focus on an old question: whether rent control tends to ease or compound a shortage of affordable housing.

  25. The Bold Sensibility of Pierre Hardy T Style, October 12

    The designer, who launched his label in 1999, is known for his spare, graphic and utilitarian accessories. Here, he shares his many inspirations with T.

  26. Silicon Valley’s Saudi Arabia Problem Op Ed, October 12

    Technology companies can no longer turn a blind eye to the human rights abuses of one of their largest investors.

  27. The N.L.C.S. Isn’t All That Connects Milwaukee and L.A. Sports, October 11

    The Dodgers and the Brewers, and their cities, have more in common than you might imagine.

  28. Californians, Step Away From Your Cars Op Ed, October 11

    The planet depends on it. California can show true leadership on climate by rejecting a ballot measure that would cut off money for mass transit.

  29. This is 18 Around the World — Through Girls’ Eyes Interactive, October 11

    What does life look like for girls turning 18 in 2018? We gave young women photographers around the world an assignment: Show us 18 in your community. This is 18 — through girls’ eyes.

  30. Downturn Looms as Leadership Test for California, World’s 5th Largest Economy National, October 10

    California faces concerns about its economic stability and a possible recession just as Gov. Jerry Brown heads out the door.

  31. Lights, Camera, Blastoff: SpaceX Rockets Light Up California’s Night Skies Science, October 9

    As SpaceX and other companies use the Vandenberg Air Force Base launch hub near Los Angeles more often, the region can expect more spectacles like the one visible on Sunday.

  32. Alex Spanos, Patriarch of N.F.L.’s Chargers, Is Dead at 95 Obits, October 9

    A billionaire son of Greek immigrants, he bought the team in 1984 and later ceded it to his son Dean, who moved the franchise from San Diego to Los Angeles.

  33. California Candidates for Governor Finally Debate. Here’s What We Learned. National, October 8

    Gavin Newsom, the Democratic lieutenant governor, and John Cox, a Republican business executive, met on Monday for their only scheduled debate of the campaign.

  34. 2001: When the Internet Was, Um, Over? Styles, October 8

    After the 2000 dot-com crash and the Sept. 11 attacks, it seemed as if the era of cocky young Silicon Valley techies minting easy millions was over for good. Ha.

  35. An Overnight Success Story That Took Decades Dining, October 8

    SingleThread, a Japanese-influenced restaurant, is the chef Kyle Connaughton’s first, born of experience, planning and a few million dollars from investors.

  36. Life on the Dirtiest Block in San Francisco National, October 8

    The city’s new mayor has made cleaner streets a top priority. Residents say it will take much more than a broom to do it.

  37. Tech Workers Now Want to Know: What Are We Building This For? Business, October 7

    Tech employees concerned their products are being deployed for government surveillance or censorship are increasingly asking their employers how the technology is being used.

  38. Did Facebook Learn Anything From the Cambridge Analytica Debacle? Editorial, October 6

    An even bigger data breach suggests it didn’t.

  39. Justice Delayed, With a Life on the Line Op Ed, October 6

    Gov. Jerry Brown is still reviewing a murder case that advanced DNA testing could settle.

  40. Stopping Climate Change Is Hopeless. Let’s Do It. Op Ed, October 6

    It begins with how we live our lives every moment of every day.

  41. Sydney Goldstein, Maestro of Public Conversation, Dies at 73 Obits, October 5

    She founded City Arts & Lectures, which showcases conversation as entertainment and is broadcast on more than 100 public radio stations nationwide.

  42. Ghetto Film School Trains Its Lens on Hollywood’s Diversity Problem Sunday Business, October 5

    As the entertainment industry clamors for underrepresented voices, a small but thriving program has become a pipeline for the next generation of talent.

  43. As a San Francisco Skyscraper Leans, a Call for Stricter Building Codes National, October 4

    Struggling to explain construction flaws in two high-profile new buildings, city officials are calling for stricter seismic building regulations.

  44. ‘It Is Not Coming Down’: San Francisco Defends ‘Comfort Women’ Statue as Japan Protests Express, October 4

    The city of Osaka officially ended a longstanding sister-city partnership with San Francisco over the memorial for women who were sex slaves in World War II.

  45. Trump Tax Law Is Back to Haunt House Republicans in Key Races Metro, October 4

    The House vote making the tax law permanent, including the SALT cap, has given Democrats a hot-button issue for close races around the country.

  46. The Boswell of Beverly Hills: A Historian of Homes Special Sections, October 4

    David Silverman has created an unlikely career as the author of books about the homes of the famous in Los Angeles

  47. A Tragedy in the Tattoo Parlor Styles, October 4

    The story of Freddy Negrete and his sons.

  48. An Icon or Insensitive Relic? Prospector Pete Is on Its Way Out National, October 3

    For Native American students and activists at Cal State Long Beach, the removal of the campus statue is long overdue.

  49. Police Use Fitbit Data to Charge 90-Year-Old Man in Stepdaughter’s Killing Express, October 3

    Anthony Aiello of San Jose, Calif., was charged in his stepdaughter’s death after her Fitbit showed her heart stopped beating while he was in her house, the police said.

  50. The One Proven Way to Diversify Corporate Boards Op Ed, October 3

    California’s about to try it.

  51. New Malibu Hotels for Surf-Lovers Travel, October 3

    Recently opened lodgings offer stylish rooms in a beachside enclave better known for millionaires’ mansions or bare-bones motels.

  52. Inspectors Find Nooses in Cells at Immigration Detention Facility National, October 2

    Federal inspectors found bedsheets fashioned into nooses in cells at a center in Adelanto, Calif., where several detainees have attempted suicide.

  53. F.D.A. Seizes Documents From Juul Headquarters Science, October 2

    The latest move by the agency to increase pressure on e-cigarette makers to curtail marketing their products to teenagers.

  54. An Indian Food Writer Breaks Free From Tradition Dining, October 2

    In his deeply personal debut cookbook, “Season,” Nik Sharma tells his story as a gay immigrant reconciling his past and present.

  55. Silicon Valley’s Keystone Problem: ‘A Monoculture of Thought’ Business, October 2

    In a satirical new novel, a former Google executive identifies the technology industry’s chief issue: its narrow engineering-focused bubble.

  56. DealBook Briefing: How Not to Increase Board Diversity Business, October 2

    California will require companies to meet a quota for female directors on corporate boards. But that may not be the best way to improve equality.

  57. For Private Prisons, Detaining Immigrants Is Big Business National, October 1

    A surging inmate population in the 1980s led to a boom in for-profit prisons. Today, privately run prisons have become the government’s default detention centers for undocumented migrants.

  58. For Private Prisons, Detaining Immigrants Is Big Business Video, October 1

    An inmate population surge in the 1980s led to the growth of for-profit prisons. Today, despite their mixed record, private prison companies are overseeing the vast majority of undocumented migrants.

  59. 5 Takeaways From California Gov. Jerry Brown’s Last Bill Signing Session National, October 1

    After four terms as governor, in the 1970s and ’80s and in this decade, Jerry Brown has signed his last bills. Taken together, they cement California’s place as a liberal bastion.

  60. Billionaire’s Fight to Close Path to a California Beach Comes to a Dead End Business, October 1

    The Supreme Court declined to hear an appeal by Vinod Khosla, a Silicon Valley venture capitalist whose belief in property rights outweighed his affinity for a state access law.

  61. The Future of Electric Cars Is Brighter With Elon Musk in It Op Ed, October 1

    Federal regulators were right to rein in his reckless management, but the company and the global auto industry need him.

  62. California’s Highway 1, With Memory Riding Shotgun Travel, October 1

    It wasn’t that I was looking to reclaim the road. I was open, as one needs to be, to where I would end up.

  63. California’s Publicly Held Corporations Will Have to Include Women on Their Boards Express, September 30

    Under a new law signed by Gov. Jerry Brown, companies based in California will be required to have at least one woman on their boards by the end of 2019.

  64. Shark Attacks a Teenager Diving for Lobsters Off the California Coast Express, September 30

    The teenager had traumatic injuries to his torso but was expected to fully recover. It was the latest shark attack on the coasts of the United States.

  65. Left Behind When a Colleague Goes on Leave Sunday Business, September 28

    Discussion of maternity and paternity leave policies typically focuses on parents and employers. But what about the co-workers who have to take on extra duties?

  66. The New iPhones Look Fine. But My Old One Is Better Than Ever. Sunday Business, September 28

    With a fresh battery and operating system, an aging iPhone 6 seems faster than ever. Why would Apple take steps to discourage a new purchase?

  67. Duncan Hunter Airs Ad Suggesting Opponent Is Terrorist Sympathizer Politics, September 28

    The California Republican, battling charges that he misused campaign funds, said his opponent, Ammar Campa-Najjar, is “infiltrating Congress.’’

  68. Raised in South Central, Joe Ide Expands the Territory of L.A. Noir Culture, September 28

    The third entry in the IQ crime series, “Wrecked,” comes out this month.

  69. Sharing a Secret Arts & Leisure, September 28

    A romantic garden. A Chinese opera. And a select audience, wandering under Californian stars.

  70. Theaters Fight Over ‘Harry Potter’ and ‘Evan Hansen’ in San Francisco Culture, September 28

    Nederlander of San Francisco asked a judge to prevent a rival theater from staging the popular shows.

  71. The Veteranas of Chicana Youth Culture in Los Angeles Photo, September 27

    Guadalupe Rosales started an Instagram account cataloging the Latina youth scene in Southern California in the ’80s and ’90s.

  72. The Sun Sets. The Wind Dies. But Energy Data Is Relentless. Technology, September 26

    Alternative power sources have upended the electric grid. Ivan Penn, who covers the beat, discusses the changes and how he keeps track of them.

  73. Los Angeles Moves to Paris Style, September 26

    Yoga, skateboarding and California beauty products are just part of the fall promotion at Le Bon Marché, the LVMH-owned department store.

  74. $800,000 Homes in California, Maryland and Massachusetts Real Estate, September 26

    A Spanish-Colonial Revival bungalow in Pasadena, a 1937 house in Takoma Park and a shingled cottage on Nantucket.

  75. What You Get for $800,000 Slideshow, September 26

    A Spanish-Colonial Revival bungalow in Pasadena, Calif.; a 1937 house in Takoma Park, Md.; and a shingled cottage in Nantucket, Mass.

  76. For Gavin Newsom, a Stealth Run for California Governor National, September 26

    Gavin Newsom is running for governor of California — but you’d barely know it by following him on the campaign trail as he talks about everything but.

  77. On Politics With Lisa Lerer: Jerry Brown Says We’re Doomed Politics, September 25

    Talking to the governor of California about the future, plus the conservative pivot on Judge Kavanaugh and a critic’s take on his Fox interview.

  78. Henry Wessel, Whose Lens Captured Life in the West, Is Dead at 76 Obits, September 24

    He was a New Jersey native enthralled by California. “The light had such physical presence; it looked as though you could lean against it,” he said.

  79. Among Monarch Butterflies, a New Generation Gap Every Year Science, September 24

    The monarchs that must trek southward skip reproduction and live far longer than their forebears.

  80. 12 More Women Accuse California Doctor and Teacher in Sexual Assault Case Express, September 22

    The authorities believe the couple, Grant Robicheaux and Cerissa Riley, worked together to lure women, drug them and rape them.