It doesn’t take the wisdom of hindsight to know that the way state and local officials barreled ahead with reopening would lead to disaster.
From Dodger Dogs to tires: A list of sellers, manufacturers and offices hardest hit by the coronavirus.
Detainees at the Mesa Verde Detention Facility stand in solidarity with the Black Lives Matter movement.
In March Elon Musk tweeted, “Coronavirus panic is dumb.” Now Tesla has moved forcefully against self-quarantining workers.
Racial unrest and economic uncertainty collide in the industrial Midwest.
A union representing 25,000 L.A. County hospitality workers is seeking a pause of hotel reopenings until safety issues are addressed.
Health experts say the Grand Canyon State has “lost control of the epidemic.”
An East L.A. family leans on community during the pandemic as government lets down low-income immigrants.
The Adelanto Detention Facility is again in the center of controversy, allegedly using protests taking place outside the facility as an excuse to mistreat detainees.
Advocates ask supervisors to act now as fatalities mount and public health dept. allows COVID patients into facilities with poor track records.
Hospitals and clinics that recently faced financial collapse are reopening waiting rooms. But PPE shortages and staff-risk issues remain.
The Sunshine State shows there is more than one way to suppress the kinds of figures that reveal the virus’s true human cost.
In the midst of a pandemic, some insurance companies’ profits may be even higher than had been predicted before the coronavirus hit.
Since 2003, 19 detainees have died within Arizona’s detention centers.
The agency also scrubbed statistics on coronavirus deaths and cases at designated nursing homes from its website.
They died in parking lots, in hospitals, in train stations and in encampments. Now the county’s homeless must face the coronavirus.
Health experts worry that Los Angeles County officials might let COVID-19 “burn” through the population.
More than a third of Americans are showing signs of clinical anxiety or depression, a 300 percent increase over last year.
The bleakest chapter of the history of COVID-19 in Los Angeles will be devoted to the demise of nursing home residents.
Long-established inequities in America’s health care system have put poor people in the crosshairs of a medical disaster.