Her interview subjects included Bob Hope, Richard Burton, Sylvester Stallone and many others.
Chef Kelly Boyer knows, first hand, how important healthy eating is.
Celebrity dentist Dr. Sam Saleh of ORA Dentistry Spa visited KCAL9 Wednesday to show viewers how to get the perfect red carpet smile at home.
A variety of celebrities were the victims of swatting pranks in the past few years including Justin Bieber, the Kardashians, Selena Gomez, Rihanna, Tom Cruise and Ashton Kutcher, to just name a few.
And Emmy Award-winning make-up artist Ann Marie Oliver is now sharing one of the industry’s biggest tricks: contouring.
A 4.4-magnitude earthquake centered near Encino shook Southern California early Monday morning.
The family of Philip Seymour Hoffman Sunday expressed their shock and grief over the untimely passing of the award-winning actor.
Hundreds of volunteers and celebrities Tuesday helped served meals and distributed toys at the Los Angeles Mission Christmas Eve celebration.
For at least one day, a downtown Los Angeles courthouse may have been the top place in the city to spot a Hollywood celebrity.
Paparazzi and others who harass the children of public figures will face tougher penalties under legislation that California Gov. Jerry Brown signed Tuesday.
Each summer, actors and athletes who are stars in their own right compete alongside professional gamblers and wannabes for the world’s biggest poker prize.
Hollywood took to Twitter Wednesday celebrating the Supreme Court’s historic ruling that cleared the way for same-sex marriage in California.
A bill that would require perpetrators of “swatting” — or false 911 emergencies typically reported at the homes of celebrities — to reimburse police for the cost of responding to the hoaxes has been approved by a state legislative committee.
The state Assembly has unanimously approved a bill that would impose a fine of up to $2,000 and a year in jail for people who make false 911 calls targeting the homes of celebrities.
Legislation approved by the state Senate on Thursday would force pranksters who make hoax 911 calls, like the ones used to target celebrities, pay for the cost of police responding to the fake emergencies.