For many, another new year means another batch of failed new year’s resolutions. Here’s one way you can guarantee 2011 will be different.
The U.S. teen birth rate hit an all-time low in 2009 — a decline that stunned experts say is partly because of the economy.
If recent court battles are any indication, getting ditched at the altar is proving to be more lucrative than getting hitched.
For the first time ever, researchers say the average American is spending as much time online as he or she does watching traditional television.
It’s Christmas time once again: are you offended yet? A new survey says you probably aren’t, but that most still feel opt for the politically-correct “Happy Holidays”.
“18 Days of Grinchmas” are coming to the San Fernando Valley starting this weekend as a host of celebrities descend upon Universal Studios Hollywood to kick off the holiday celebration.
Health officials say when it comes to getting behind the wheel drunk or high, California drivers are much less intoxicated than those in the Midwest.
‘Tis the season to give, but with so many Americans struggling to make ends meet, here are some tips on how to say “thank you” to those who make our lives better every day without breaking the bank.
A new study says the people who live in Vermont are the healthiest, those in Mississippi rank as the unhealthiest, and Californians are somewhere in the middle.
Move over, Ava — there’s a new champ for the most popular baby girl’s names of 2010.
A new survey says this Christmas may see the return of traditional perks such as gift certificates, office parties and even bigger paychecks.
We already know that America is an overweight nation, but a new study shows teens may take their extra weight with them into their adult years.
Officials say an ordinance is in the works that will make it a civil violation to harass or assault a bicyclist in Los Angeles.
“I Love LA”? The song may never sound the same after reading the results of a new survey that ranks the City of Angels dead last in friendliness and near the bottom in other areas.
A new study says stress levels among Southland residents are higher than the national average, fueled primarily by money concerns, work and even rising obesity.