Advocates say big telecom proposals could water down the state’s ambitious effort to connect 98% of residents by 2026.
The Los Angeles Press Club honored Capital & Main with 16 prizes in the annual journalism contest.
As Roe v. Wade falls, a new podcast immerses listeners in the harrowing experiences of those seeking abortion, and the network of doctors, nurses and clergy helping them.
Medical professionals are tackling health care disparities affecting Black men by providing services at barbershops.
Psychotherapist Stuart Perlman’s portraits capture the humanity of those living on the streets.
A store in Anaheim, California becomes the latest to organize amid a national wave of dissent against the java giant.
Immigrant youth activist Juliana Macedo do Nascimento on the good and bad about DACA.
Like its founder, the Capitol Hill Citizen pulls no punches exposing a body politic feeding off corporate donors.
A Los Angeles-area air quality board faces questions over grant spending amid some of the worst pollution in the nation.
The legislation would increase fines for violations at long last, but is getting heavy pushback.
The proposed legislation would direct the state’s public pension funds to cease investment in oil, gas and coal companies.
For some of California’s most vulnerable renters, a lack of internet access may lead to eviction.
Economist Valerie Wilson discusses neoliberalism’s impact on racial disparities in wealth and income.
Districts struggle to fill open positions and see new waves of teacher departures this summer.
Gov. Newsom’s revised budget includes money for a one-time drinking water crisis program, but advocates are hoping for more.
Franchises are increasingly hiring teens but may be doing so at the expense of their health and safety.
How economic policies in the ’80s and ’90s destabilized American democracy today.
In Chinatown, renters champion use of eminent domain to rekindle the fight for truly public housing.
The state asked for federal help to find oil field emissions; the EPA found dozens — but in three years it has issued only two fines.